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Start Your Week Brig ht ! 



Monday is News-Day 



Killer drivers, will 
they pay penalty? 

See page 4 





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Monday, July 12, 1982 




'S-*1982tnlM a, "*\"' r ' Mishers, Inc 



A Lakeland Nev 



* E " V ^.h' ST 'APT 6 
780 N MAIN Si *r.i 

IhTIOCH It 60002 ; 



AM-4 



Vol.96 — No. 28 



Antioch, Illinois 



Fifteen Cents 




t: ..:■ 



KUFALK CONGRATULATED — Antioch Township Board congradulates Richard 
Kufalk 'on appointment to township board, replacing the'late I rv Carey. From left, 
Dave Heath, Kufalk, Jim Fields,, supervisor, Homer LaPlant, Rucjy Eckert,- Lillian 
Gqlonka.^ — Photo by Gloria Davis. . 

_ - • ¥ * * * 

to re 





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by GLORIA DAVIS 

At the regular meeting of the Antioch 
Township Board, on Thursday, July 8,- 
Richard Kufalk, 40, was appointed to the 
trustee seat left' vacant by the death of Irv ; 
Carey. 

Kufalk, a native of the area, resides in the 
township with his wife Joyce. The Kufalks 
have two children; Heather, 18 and Heidi, 15. 
A graduate of Antioch Grade School and An- 
tioch High School, he is employed by Eagle 
Foods, Lindenhurst. 

A member of the Antioch Rescue Squad, 
the Antioch Lions Club and the Antioch 
'Republican Club, Kufalk said, "I like to be 
involved with government, that's why I wan- 
ted to be on the township board." 

In other business Supervisor Jim Fields 
said, "We expected some squabbling but the 
subdivisions came to an easy agreement," in 




Some 1,500 pamphlets voicing opposition to 
Aritioch's proposed garbage dump expansion 
were distributed at the Antioch Fourth of 
July parade by the Coalition of Concerned 



reference to a meeting held on June 21 with 
representatives of 23 of the 29 Antioch Town- 
ship subdivisions. 

The subdivision representatives had met to 
decide how to spend tne revenue sharing 
funds they had received from the township. 

According to Fields, because of the variety 

of the needs of each subdivision, the $5,000 in 

revenue sharing funds was divided equally 

among the subdivisons, each area to use the 

. money as it saw fit. 

Some needed the money for mosquito con- 
trol, some for street lights, some for road 
maintenance etc. 

Each subdivsion received " $217.39. The 
$2,000 left iin a contingency fund at the time 
of the revenue sharing allocation, was left 
there to be used for emergencies such as 
storms etc. 



passing 
ccessful 



Citizens (CCC). 

The pamphlets cited some of the Ttiany 
hazards that could arise from such an ex- 
( Continued on Page2) 



TOP FAIR ARTIST — • From left, Judge Mike Croydon, sculpture professor at Lake 
^Forest-College, awards first prize in art to Carol Sackschewsky, Antioch, at Cham- 
ber's Arts and Crafts Fair, Sunday, July IT. First prize painting was of her mother- 
Jn-law's chicken form whiefvwon her $75. 

— Photo by Gloria Davis. 




jcago man 



gA *19-year-riid Chicago man^ Carl j Mc- 
.Cleliand, who reportedly couldn't swim and 
was not wearing a life jacket, drowned when 
the sailboat he was in capsized in Loon Lake, 
at noon, oh Saturday, July 10. 
=- According to Antioch Fire Chief Charles 
Maplethorpe, 10 underwate r rescue teams, 
made up of_45 divers plusjmany other people, 
searched the lake until they recovered his 
body at 5: 30 p.m., that evening. 




jj A friend X who was with McClelland in the 
sailboat saftl that he tried to rescue him 
several times but theyictimjeept pulling him 
jinder.?He1finally broke away and went for 

The life: jackets that neither men were 
Rearing were found in $e boat.^ 

* Thiswas the fifth drowning in Lake County - 
in the last two weeks. «. 



18-year-old 
dies in crash 

Alan Wisniewski, 18, Antioch, died after 
being decapitated in a one car accident that 
occurred at 8:20 p.m., on Saturday, July 10, 
on Polliwog Rd., near 122nd St. in Salem. 

A 21-year-old passenger, William 
Lamusga, who was visiting Wisniewski from 
Chicago, suffered minor lacerations to the 
arms and legs and received emergency 
treatment at Westosha Emergency Center, 
Silver Lake, % 

According to the Kenosha County Sheriff's 
Dept., it is estimated that Wisniewski's 
vehicle was traveling too fast for conditions 
when it flipped over and hit a utility pole 
during the heavy downpour that occurred 
early that evening. 

Wisnewski was driving his parents' car, 
having left home in it just an hour before the 
accident; 

"^His death was Kenosha County^ 15th traf- 
fic fatality of 1982, five behind the total traf- 
fic related deaths recorded at this time in 

,198L = a i •-=- 

:He was born "January 14, 1964, in Berwyn 
and had lived in Antioch for the past 10 years. 

He had graduated from Antioch Com- 
munity High School in June and was em- 
ployed at Intermatic Inc., Spring Grove. 

Survivors include his parents Richard a,nd 
Anita Wisniewski; Antioch; onej sister, 
Marianne (Donald): Burdelik, Spring 
Grove; his maternal grandparents, Marian- 
ne and ^Arthur Lietz Sr. and his paternal 
grandparents, Florence and Edmond 
Wisniewski. 



Good news in 

The News 



Funeral "services, with the. Rev. Charles 
( Continued on Page 2) 



Antioch Day 

The Antioch Chamber of Com- 
merce and^ Industry will be spon- 
soring _ an, Antioch Day at King 
Richard's Faire in Bristol,- on Satur- 
day, July 17. 

: Members of the Chamber are of- 
fering free coupons that will enable 
the bearer to get into the fair on that 
day for $1 off of the regular ad- 
mission price. : Coupons are 
available at retail stores in the area'. 

Those who register at any of these 
stores will be eligible for the grand 
prize of an original lithograph series 
of King Richard's Faire scenes by 
award winning artist Brad Bennett, 
a $250 value. \ 

Second prize is 46 tickets (two to a . 
winner) for free admission to the 
fair onthat day. 

Word is that many Antioch 
dignitaries are expected^- to be 
present to 3 help r celebrate the 
village's special day. 

The drawing will be held at the 
Chamber officej at 3 p.m., on Wed- 
^nesda^, July 15. 

Landfill question 

■Look for the landfill quesiionltojJe 
brought to a head by local opponents 
on the days of the county, hearing 
concerning'it, July 20, 21. 




Page 2 










FISHING PLANS 'SWALLOWED: — Jo.hn Vespa, Channel Lake, tries to figure out 
=K?s^tn^f=kli-=fighing=boat=out=of=h^ ne st_ 

above door. Nest full of baby swallows has put his fishing plans on holcTfbr weeks prizes, for taking fir^sra^n^"s^^n^^la^e^ln^oritest=fromrAntioch = RajJls 

L. .' ^*i_ j- x u*:L . nr Lr Datk VA/orhn find Christine A 






AWAR D BEAUTIES — New Miss Antiochand first runner-up receive check, their 

^Er onrtJeft, _ 



above door. Nest run ot DaDy swaiiows nas pui nis nbniny pmnswn nuiu iui wcc^a prizes, tor taking tirst ana secona piage-irrtumBa^ii wiii-"iM.uM.r.^. 
but Vespa hopes babies will leave nest soon, allowing him to clean out boathouse. Dee Lang; Glenda Tomaschttk, parks, Beth Werba and Christine 
and take to channel, to catch "Mr. Big.' — Photo by Gloria Davis ri PHotb by Gloria Davis 

Antioch to host Plan junior golf at Spring Volley 

Swim For Heart 



Mattson. — 



Chicago and suburban 
swimmers are ,ur,ged to help . 
in the fight against heart 
disease and stroke by 
registering, for the seventh 
annual Swim For peart 



event'targeted forJulyl7^18: 

To Bate, more than 122 
Chicagoland pools and 
recreational facilities will be 
hosting this summer event. 

The event is sponsored by 
the Suburban Park, and 
Recreation Assn., the 
Special Recreation Assn. of 
Northern Illinois and the' 
Chicago Park District. 

Contributions raised from 
the swim will benefit the 
Chicago Heart Assn. and its 
division serving Cook, 
DuPage arid Lake counties. 

Those persons interested 
in registering for the Swim 
For Heart should call the 
local park district of pool. 

"This cooperative event 
between the Chicago Heart 
Assn. and recreational agen- 
cies emphasizes .the im- 
portance of cardiovascular 
fitness,"* said Ralph Baker, 
chairman of the swim and 
athletic supervisor at the 
Northbrook Park District. 
"The event also helps raise 
much needed funds in the 
fight against heart disease 
and stroke." 



New prizes this year in the 
swim include BMX bicycles, 
10-speed racer bicycles, 
Rhapsody AM-FJW multiplex 
radio/stereo cassette 
players, windbreaker 
iacketsrvisors— t-shirts r and- 
buttons. 

Also, exercycles will be 
awarded to the top park 
district, special recreation 
association and* private pool . 
which raises the most money 
forCHA. 

Open to all ages, the par- 
ticipants in the swim secure 
pledges for each 75-foot lap 
that they swinu within, one 
hour. They may rest when 
necessary, but rest time is 
included in the hour. 

For further information 
call the local pool or park 
distrist listed below: 



LAKI COUNTY: 

M». Olando Tomotchllk, Antioch Pork* 
and Recreation. B74 Main SI.. Anlloch 
60003,1312)395-2160. 

''Ms. Barbara Horrlt, Knollwoad Club, 1 
1 890 N . K noil wood Rd .. Loko ForeV 60045, 
(312) 334-1 600. ext. 58.- 

Mi. Peggy Blang, Northern Suburban 
Special Recreation Aisn.. 636 Ridge Rd.. 
Highland Park 60035, {312} 331-2450.. Held 
-at five pool*. . *' 

Jim Lange. Park District 61 Highland 
Park. '636 Ridge Rd.. Highland Pork 60035, 
(312) 432-4790. Twin Pooli. 

Marty Ferry. Woukegon Park, District. 
P.O. Box 708,'Waukogan 6O08S (312) 249- 
' 5710.. 

Ms. Sally Mintern, Zlon Park District, 
2400 Dowio Memorial Dr.. Zlon 60099, 
(312)746-5506. 



The Spring Valley Junior Championship will be held on 
Monday, August 2 . 

It is open to all junior golfers, between the ages of 12 and 18 
as of August 1,1982. t- 

There will be 18 holes medal play. 
, The entry fee is $8 before July 16 or $10 after July 16. 

The flights will be determined on the basis of the entries 
received. 

— Thevwillprobablvbel4andunder.l5.16.17 andl8. 



MAIL TO: 

Spring Valley Junior Championship 

Spring Valley Country Club 

Route 3, Box 898 

Salem, Wis. 53168 ,. 




Male. 



.Female. 



Name. 



Address. 



The entry deadline is July 23 or 100 entrants, whichever oc- , 
curs first. City. 





For information call the Spring Valley Pro Shop (414) 862- 
2626 after 9 a.m. and before 5 p.m., starting Monday, July 26, 
for tee times. 



Spring Valley Junior Championship 

The Spring Valley Junior 
Golf Championship is 
scheduled for Monday, 
August, 2, at Spring Valley 
Country Club in Salem. 

The tournament is open to 
all junior- golfers, both male 
and female, between the 
ages of 12-18 as of August 1, 
1982: _ 

Entry fee for the 18 hole 
medals pla^'tburnamen t is. 
.$8 prior to July. 16 and $10 af- 
ter. 



State 
Zip— 



18 Hole Average 



High School 



( Continued from Page 1) 

pansion. It requested that ALL area residen- ; unless the Lake County Board adopts a long 

ts attend the July .20 Lake County Board term program to safely dispose of the 

hearings at the Antioch High School to voice millions of tons of common and hazardous 

their opinions against the dump. wastes that are currently being dumped into 

Fred Johnson, a CCC spokesman, declared holes in the ground and covered with dirt/' 

that the July 4 campaign was highly sue- stated Johnson. 



Entry deadline is July 23 



cessful. "We were able to inform residents 
about the potential dump hazards and about 
the Importance of the county board hearings 
without disrupting the parade or the 

with a limit of 100 golfers following festivities," said Johnson. 

being accepted. • * The next phase of CCC activity will take 

For further information, place in shopping centers in surrounding 

or to enter, contact the communities, "Our goal is to let as many of 

Spring Valley Pro Shop, the county residents as possible know that 



(414) 862-2626 between 9 a.m. 
and 5 p.m. 



'*If=Lake County citizens let huge cor- 
porations like Waste Management and 
Browning and Ferris get their way with one 
dump site after another, we could soon find 
ourselves so deep in garbage, hazardous 
wastes, leaking dump sites, water and air 
contamination that it might take the better 
part of the next century to correct those 



waste disposal is a problem that virtually problems created by today's, lack of proper 
every community will face in the near future planning," he added 






o 



Salute deceased 'Ma 




Mrs. Elaine Weidner died 
on the morning of the Fourth, 
of July. It was perhaps ap- 
propriate that she lingered 
until the date that is honored 
in America as a remem- 
brance of our forefathers 
courage and determination.-. 

She died of cancer. She 
knew last November that she 
would die within six months 
to a year. She was 51 -years 



old. 

Weidner. was &: physical 
education teacher and gym- 
nastics and tennis coach at 
Antioch Community High 
School. She has been em- 
ployed at Antioch for, 19 
years. Part of her tenure 
was as a dean of girls in the* 
late 6u's and early 70's for a 
total of seven years. 

Many people, on learning 



abilities, courage 



that they had a year" to live, 
would quit tht> job and 
spend that Lime vith their 
loved ones. That .s really 
What she did, except that she 
did not qui^her job. She 
spent her time with her loved 
ones, all day long with her 
students^and evenings and 
weekends with her two 
children's families. Weidner 
had five grandchildren. 



Feltner faces charges July 29 



Larry Feltner, 30, Waukegan, who had a 
pre-trial hearing on June 23, will go to trial 
on Thursday; July 29, in Lake County Court, 
on charges filed by the Antioch Police Dept; 
of disobeying four traffic signs, going 60 
miles per hour in a> 30 mile speed zone, 
reckless^ dnvjng, improper lane ^usuage, 



driving on a suspended license and fleeing 
and eluding the police. 

• Feltner was involved in a high speed chase 
through the village of Antioch early _ in the 
morning of May 18/ which ended when his 
vehicle struck seyefal obstacles, rolled and= 
burst into f lame/= 



This courageous did not 
tell her students or her gym- 
nastics or tennis girls about 
her condition. She continued 
teaching and coaching gym- 
nastics. In increasing pain, 
she continued to come to 
school every day until' after 
spring break when her Tegs 
and feet became tooswollefj. 

Her good nature never 
faltered. The only thing most 
students and* faculty noticed 
was that she was losing 
weight. She talked in the 
lounge about how_she was 
looking forward to the spring 
and summer to play tennis 



and golf. 

Her close friends on the 
faculty saw her deter- 
ioration and felt she .would 
not last unitl the end of 
the school year. Her heart 
was so strong she refused t to 
give up. 

"Ma" Weidner, was a 
nickname givento her by her 
students when she was dean. 
It demonstrates the affection 
and esteem she established 
. in a job that is essentially un- 
popular with students. 

Her enthusiasm and 
dedication to- her job in such 



a time of personal stress 
demonstrates her courage. 

When she finally decided 
there was no hope, she told 
her daughter that she didn't 
want all kinds of flowers at 
^her funeral, Instead: she 
= wanted to . establish' a 
memorial fund at the high 
school for new tennis courts 
"for her girls". 

This was. a typical action 

onjier part. "Her girls" will 

Vmiss" her, but many other 

" girls coming to Antioch High 

School will miss her more for 

never having' known! her. 

' Everyone will miss her. 







On If Apr Hi 
.received _ia 



10= - 1849, 

patent for 



Walter : Hunt i of 
his invention of 



New; 
the 



York : 
safety 



City 
"pin. 



(Continued from Page 1) 

Miller officiating, will be held at U:a.m.f on 
Wednesdays July 14, from the' Strang 
Funeral ;Home to|St.= Stephen's Lutheran 
Church in Antioch. 
Interment will bein Hillside Cemetery /An- 



tioch. 

|F/iends may call at the funeral home.from 
3 to 9 p.m., on Tuesday, July 13. Friends 
desiring to make contributions, may make 
them to St. Stephen's Church or to me An- 
tioch Rescue Squad in his memory, jj. . . 








I- 







MONDAY, JULY 12, 1982 



ANTIOCH NEWS 



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Upholds decision on 
paraphanelia ban 



by GLORIA DAVIS 

A two-year litigation against the village 
board of Antioch,? concerning its passage of 
an ordinance against the retail sale of drug 
paraphanelia by stores in the village limits, 
may have been brought to an end. 

On Wednesday, July 7, a panel made up of 
three judges sitting on the bench of the 
Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals, Chicago, 
handed down a decision that upheld the 
village ordinance. 

Judge Walter Cummings, Judge Wilbur 
Pell and Judge William East of Oregon, 
seated . by designation, concurred with 
similar decisions handed down by the'U*. S. 
Supreme Court- and two district trial courts 
in two cases - concerning the sale of 
paraphanelia. 

One case went to the appelate court from 
=the z Eastern~Gourt=Di8trict-of=Wisconsin=and= 
the other from a Northern Illinois District 
Court. 

In the case of Levas Bros, and Levas T- 
Shirt versus the village of Antioch, an effort 
to overturn the village ordinance against the 
sale of paraphanelia, the Seventh District 
Court's decision upheld the village or- 
dinance. . . ' i 

In the Wisconsin case, Record Head Corp. 
versus Michael Sachen, the court's decision 
upheld the lower court's decision making the 
sale of paraphanelia illegal. 



According to Atty. Andrew. Lynch, -who 
was the village of Antioch's attorney when 
Levas Bros, instituted suit against it in Mar- 
ch of 1980, Levas asked for an injunction 
allowing the sale of paraphanelia until a 
court decision was handed down. 

The injunction was refused on April 22,' 
1&0, by the United States Dist. Court, Nor- 
thern Illinois Dist„ 

• At the same time, the judge on the bench, 
Judge George N. Leighton, handed down a 
decision upholding the ordinance. 

Lynch said that the decision of the appelate 
court was Relayed, pending the resolution of 
some U. St Supreme Court cases on the same 
matter. 

In one of these cases, the Hoffman Estates 
case, the Supreme Court's decision 
established an age requirement for the pur- 
=chase^oLparaphanelia- and-made_such_pur^ 
chases tantamount to that of a prescription 
purchase. 

One of the complaints of Levas Bros, was 
that the village board was aware of their in- 
tention to sell' the paraphanelia when they 
were permitted to open and passed the or- 
dinance immediately afterwards, aiming it 
directly at their establishment. 

Levas'- attorney, Michael Pritzker, said 
that a decision as to whether or not Levas 
will appeal the latest decision will be made 
within a week. ■ 




HIfcMA^fcIGHTSEY= 



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grid 




It's time to register for 
Viking Junior Tackle Foot- 
ball, open to boys under 15 
years of age, as of Sept. 1, 
1982, who are in fifth, sixth, 
seventh and eighth grades. 
? Boys must have the fee of 
$30 and their birth certificate 
with them at the time of 
registration - at the Antioch 
Scout House, Main St., next 
to the Antioch Community 
Library. 



Form 
GOP 



On Wednesday, July 21, at 
7:30 p.m., a reception will be 
held at the Warren Township 
Center to form the Lake 
County Young Republicans. 



Registration dates and. 
times are: from 6 to 9 p.m., 
onJFriday, July 23; from 9 
a.m. to 1 p.m., on Saturday, 
July 24; from 6 to 9 p.m., on 
Friday, July 30; from 9 a.m. 
to 1 p.m., on Saturday, July 
31; from 6 to 9 p.m., on 
Friday, August 6 and from 9 
a.m. to 1 p.m., on Saturday, 
August 7. 

Registration _ will take 
place at the. same time for 
girls entering sixth, seventh 
and eighth grades next Sep- 
tember, who are interested 
in cheerleading. 



Cheerleasding registration 
will be $10 per girl. 

Practice will begin at 
noon, Saturday, August 14, 
at the Antioch High School 
football practice field. 

Test Hearts 

A cardiopulmonary 
resuscitation (CPR) class 
will be offered as a public 
service at St. Therese, 
Hospital, 2615 Washington 
Street, Waukegan, Sunday, 
July 18, from 1 to 6 p.m. To 
register, call (312) 578-2702. 




Anyone who is interested 
in. becoming a Young 
Republican and is between 
the ages of 18 and 40 are 
welcome to attend. 

Anyone having further 
questions can contact 
anyone of the following 
people: Marty Kutzler, (312) 
662-0875, Waukegan; Cheri 
Neal, (312) 623-9730, Wad- 
sworth; Bill Gill, (312) 872- 
2375 or Jim Bucar, (312) 395- 
3919, Antioch. 



Dean's List 

Lisa J. Cleven of Antioch 
has been named to the 
dean's list at Jacksonville 
University in Florida for the 
winter of 1982 semester. To 
qualify for this honor, 
students must earn a 3.5 
grade point <jverage while 
carrying a minimum load of 
12 semester hours. Jackson- 
ville University is an in- 
dependent, coeducational in- 
stitution offering over 50 un- 
dergraduate majors and 14 
graduate degree programs... 



,.._ .h. elbow; 

•/750W.Rte.l73 . HWIfl • 

!•?.; Antioch, III . In the Antioch Bowl . • 

I Comings July 16th & 17th * 

• THE H. MEN • 

• ..... Performing The Best 

• ?°Tl n S?£r.u of the HMO's 70V I 

• July 23rd & 24th • 

• NIGHT MAT (312)395-1155 J 




Ask Dr. Swen - 
by Robert T. Svon B.S.D.O^. 



EXAMINING TISSUES 



Q* My dentist said he wants to take s scraping of my cheek. Why? 

At There are a large number of conditions which can affect the 

-soft lissues of the mouth. Most of them aren't serious. However, 

cancer can occur in the mouth. Thase cancers and pro-cancerous 

conditions mo/ look suspicious, but sometimes appear harmless 

' even to a tralned,ey e. ' . 

The only way to tell for sura it a condition Is cancerous is to rev 
move tissue surgically and examine microscopically (biopsy). It 
isn't. practical to perform surgery on any abnormal gum condition, 
but it is possible' to get some information by simply scraping the 
.surface of the mucous membrane and examining the scraped 
' surface cells microscopically. The practice of examining these cells 
is called exfoliative cytology. "■* 

While not 100 per cent effective, exfoliative cytology is. useful 
as a screening tool. It enables dentists to examine tissue without 
surgery. If this test raises further suspicions, a surgical, biopsy 
specimen can then be taken; C- ( E 

DR. ROBERT SVEN 

439 Lake Street , Antioch, Illinois 
(312)395-3230 

Afty-Hours Treatment A vallable In Emergencies 



Lightsey retires offer 
43 years in bonking 



by GLORIA DAVIS = 

A retirement party was given for Hilma 
Lightsey, by the officers and the staff of the 
First National Bank of Antioch, on Tuesday, 
June 27, *At Andres Restaurant, Richmond. 

Lightsey, who retired from the banking 
business after spending 43 years in the First 
National's employ, said that she is looking 
forward to doing as lot of traveling and would 
certainly put the luggage given her by her co- 
workers to good user- ~— __^ 

Lightsey, who is 72 years old, was born in 
Round Lake and moved to Antioch when she 
was six years old.- She went to work for the 
bank during her senior year at Antioch High 
School, attending school in the morning to 
get the final two credits needed for 



graduation, and working at the bank. in the 
afternoons. 

"There were only three of us at the bank in 
1926, me, another girl and the cashier," she 
said.. 

She started out by posting new accounts 
and serving as a teller at times until she 
reached the position of assistant cashier at 
the time of her retirement. 

"I probably did most of the jobs at the bank 

at one time or other as the bank grew 

iarger.^^he said, ''everything from 

customeFlrelations to working in the loan 

department." 

Her husband died a few' years ago and she 
intends spending a lot of her time visiting her 
.two daughters and her five grandchildren. 




* •. 



FINANCIAL 
HIGHLIGHTS 



— :V 



Six Months Ended 
Juno 30, 1982 



Operating Results 



NET INCOME BEFORE SECURITY TRANSACTIONS 



WSffl 



Per Share 



NET INCOME^BEFORE SECURITY TRANSACTIONS 


*3.tf 


BOOK VALUE 


553.92 






Financial Position 


=*=. jl^ 


TOTAL ASSETS 


$91613.413 


DEPOSITS 


$81,199,814 


LOANS (Net) 


$53,745,855 


EQUITY CAPITAL -:■ . ^ -- 


$5,291,504 




111 



"A CASH STATION BANK' 

440 Lake Street — Antioch, Illinois 
Phono (3 12)303-2700 




_L^i. 



Page 4 



ANTIOCH NEWS 




1 ' 

Th* Antioch New* wtlcomoi lotion to Iho odltor, Lofton ihould bo on 
topic* o» gwiaral lnt*r«*t. approximately 130 word* or Ion and bo 
llgnod with homo addVeu and telephone number.' Guoil editorial. 



OPINION 

ar* olio Inwltod. Thoy ihould bo a minimum of 230 word* and signed. 
Tho odltor roiofvn the right to tondonw all material addreiied te 

tfiUpago, . - * -j- 



Set ki 



rivers 





by GLORIA DAVIS 

Even though there are new stricter 
drunken driving laws in both Illinois and 
Wisconsin, are the y being enforced by the 



found guilty and the date of the sentencing on 
- June 29, the judge continued a $4,000 cash 
1 bond he had posted, releasing him while his 

sentence is being appealed. 



stafes'Haw emorcement^apncies^iand~by = 
both states' judicial systems? 

In several recent traffic fatalities in both 
Kenosha and Lake Counties, the victims lie 
dead while those that caused their deaths 
either receive light sentences or are not 
prosecuted at all. 

There's the case of Rodney Lackie,, 19, a 
sailor stationed at Great Lakes, who un- 
conditionally pled guilty to two charges of 
reckless homicide while under the influence 
of drugs and alcohol in connection with a 
double fatality at the intersection of Rtes. 83 
and 173, Antioch. 

Iii tearfully pleading guilty on. July 8 to 
causing the deaths of Ann Brierly, Glehcoe, 
arid Lilach Shazar, Wiimette, by running the 
stop light at the intersection at" high speeds, 
; Lackie inclusively admitted to the charges of 
injesting alcohol and drugs' before the ac- 
cident 1 
' According to Asst. Lake County .States At- 
ty. Michael puffy, Judge William Bloch 
granted the continuance that Lackie's at- 
torney, Steven Lunardi, Waukegan, asked 
format the sentencing hearing on Thursday, 
July 8., 

,^The attorney asked for the continuance to 
allow him to bring a psychologist into the 
courtroom. 

The minimum sentence the sailor can 
receive on Thursday, July 17, is probation. 
The maximum, is one to three years im- 
prisonment. 

William Gross, 2lVWaukegan, was found 
guilty by a Kenos&fCounty jury of one count 
of reckless homicide and one count of 
causing serious injury with the reckless use 
of a vehicle, in connection with the death of 
Norman Jamin, 19, Gurnee. 

Judge William Zievers sentenced him to 
serve two terms consecutively in the Dodge 
Correctional Institution, Waupon. 

One. term was for two and one-half years 
for. the homicide and the. other was for one 
year in connection with the serious injury/" 

Gross was charged with drunken driving at 
the scene of the accident on Sept. 19, oc- 
curring on Rte. 83 in Salem. 

A Salem policemen reportedly clocked 
Gross at speeds in excess of 90 miles per hour 
minutes before he crashed into Jamin's car. 
' Even though Gross had been tested just 
previous to sentencing and the tests showed 
that he had been drinking and smoking 
marijuana between the time when he was 






^According "to^ynn~Copenr~director = of= 
Kenosha County Victim and Witness Ser- 
vices, Gross will be free while the appeal 
could take several months. 

On Dec. 16, Christopher Reardon, 18, Fox 
Lake, was killed when van in which he was a 
passenger became airborne because of 
alleged high speeds, ran a stop sign, and 
crashed through the roof of an Antioch Town- 
ship subdivision garage. 

Thomas Sbertole, 20, Round Lake, was the 
driver of the vehicle and to date no charges 
whatsoever have been brought against him. 

Although there has been no mention of 
drugs or alcohol on this one, witnesses at the 
scene stated that Jerry Olesky, 36, Antioch, 
ran a stop sign at the intersection of Rte. 173 
and Delaney Rd., at a high rate of speed, 
crashing into a car driven by Gerald 
Swaggert, 20, Great Lakes. The accident 
caused the death of William Duncan III, 20, 
Pa., a passenger in the Swaggert car, who 
was stationed at Great Lakes Naval Base.' 

Swaggert was seriously injured in the ac- 
cident. Olesky was also injured. 

The accident happened on June 12, but 
presently, the computers at the Lake County 
Sheriff's office show no charges filed against 
Olesky, not even for a traffic violation. The 
. Lake County States Attorney's office has had 
no charged filed on this case to date. 

A member of a local law enforcement' 
agency said that the reason for the failure of 
follow through litigation often happens when 
a law enforcement agency does not do a 
thorough investigating job. 

Consequently, the district attorney's of- 
fice, being a political one that does not like to 
handle cases it feels it cannot win, does not 
prosecute. 

Judicial leniency is a cry often heard from 
both the prosecuting attorneys and the 
policemen who blame our "soft" judges for 
much of the murder oh our highways. 

Will it stop unless all the agencies involved 
put forth a maximum effort to see that the 
punishment fits the crime? 

One group striving to see that this happens 
is "Hands Across the Border," a group made 
up of parents, friends and relatives of some 
of the local victims of this highway Tnayhem 
plus citizens just interested in abolishing it/ 

A meeting of the group is planned for. July 
28. More information can be gotten by con- 
tacting Lynn Copen, (414)656-6480. ^ * ^ 



jooc*: 



! 




Along the way with 

ANNIE MAE 



. 



MONDAY. JULY 12 . 19B2 





The 
Time 

j ... 

Machine 



FIFTY YEARS AGO: July 14, 1932 

Lloyd Murrie pitched an outstanding game when the Loyal 
Order of the Moose of the Northern District, played 
Woodridge Camping Grounds, Lake Geneva, in Antioch. The 
Illinois team took the Wisconsin boys, 14 to4. 
. : Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Hennings celebrated their sixth year of 
successful newspaper selling in Antioch. 

My how times, have changed! The News ran an article 
about a governmental agency returning funds to the tax- 
payers. Antioch property owners received $5,123.16 that 
represented installment payments on Special Assessment 7 
upon which bonds were issued and sold in 1922 for the paving 
of Main St.. 

The News ran a funiture ad for the Antioch Boat Building 
_Co..advertising varjouA^yjesjofjre^rsjof sale f or $3.98. 
$4.98 and $5.98. 

THIRTY YEARS AGO : July 10, 1952 

With the overcrowding and busy traffic in the Antioch area 
over the Fourth of July weekend, there were five fatalities in 
Lake County. Three people were drowned, one was killed in 
an automobile accident and one person died under the wheels 
of a train. ' 

Homer LaPlant put hi the columns at the Antioch Park en-' 
trance. They were donated by the Antioch Moose Lodge. 

The Antioch Methodist Church began a bus service to tran- 
sport people in the outlying lake areas to Sunday services. 

The help wanted ads in the News outnumbered the for sale 
ads. 

TEN YEARS AGO: July 19, 1972 , 

The electors of Antioch Grade School voted down the 

referendums to increase the educational fund tax by 35 cents 

per $100 of assessed evaluation in order to get 'monies to bail 

■ out the financially stricken school district and reinstate some 

of the programs that were cut last spring. * 

The completed church was dedicated at St. Benedict's Ab- 
bey, Benet Lake. 

Stanley's Men's Fashions was getting ready to move to the 
area now known as Antioch Shopping Plaza. . 



4 



ft> 



M em pry Lan e 



^M- 





BUT WITH FIXED RfNTS AM9 

RISMG TAXES AND. WAGES 

SKY HIGH. HE CANT AFFORD 

TO HIRE MEN TO DO TME 

UAWTEMANCf. JOB5.50 

NOW HE HAS ID «OHf 



I aifirc 



..jli L 






•71 TWICf AS HARD AS HE 
1 EVER DID TO KEEP IT- 
HOUSES UP. ITS A 
FUNNY WORLD. 

t~ ~ 










Looks like we have another famous Antioch resident. Those 

of you who are following the Cubs on radio heard Harry 

Carey announce last week that Alice Young, former owner of 

Lthe Merry-Go-Round Bakery, here in Antioch, -was at the 

Cubs-Atlanta game in Atlanta, Ga.. 



In regards to the blurb on merchant disatisf action with not 
being able tosell refreshments at the Arts and Crafts Fair, 
the Chamber said that, although it sounded like a good idea 
when the first few requests^came in*; they were soon snowed 
binder with applications for food vending booths from other 
merchants. W ■ 

So, in order thaj the Arts and Crafts Fair would hot turn in- 
•to a "Taste of Antioch," it was decided that the only food 
Ltyooth at the fair be that sponsored by the Chamber them- 
selves. 

Hey, that "Taste of Antioch," idea sounds like a winner for 
a future fund raising event. - • r 



I hear that Jayne and James Siatek's daughter, Jennifer,' a 
sophomore at Northern Illinois University, college of liberal 
arts, garnered a 4*.0 average last semester to put her on the 
dean's list. - r ^~ ~ r=t 



Hurry, hurry, hurry! Those of you that didn't get to buy a 
Fourth of July button, the Antioch Parks and Recreation still 
has some left and they are available for $1 at the Parks office 

on Main St.. 



Glenda and Dee, from Parks, also tell me .that Tracey Witt 
will be teaching a second session in the program's tennis 
lessons, starting July 12, for Monday and Wednesday netters, 
and .July 13 for Tuesday and Thursday raqueteers. 

Time for lessons is 9 a.m. for ladies'beginners; 10 a.m., for 
seven to 11 .year olds and 11 a.m; for 12 to 15 year Olds; 
Children can learn to be another Tracey Austin for $12, its $14 
for adults. ; \ £i 




"A newspaper dedicated 

to people marching 
to their own drummers." 



.'i '■ 




952 Main Street 
Antioch, Illinois 6000j 

lilSPSj[te7-OIM)) 





~PUb~lTsrTeci~ weekly on - Man daysff Annual— subscriptiott. 
S6.50 in Lake. McHenry. Kenosha and Cook Counties: 
$9:50 elsewhere Single copy IS cents Entered as Second 
Class mailer at Anliach; Illinois post office: In cose of' 
change of address or non-delivered copies, notify the 
Publisher. 952 Main Street; Antioch. Illinois 60002 
Phone {3 1 2) 395-8700 



Harold R^Kirchhardt 

President 

William. H?Schrbeder 
Editor & Publisher 

Gloria Davis 

■ , News-£(/irqr 





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MONDAY, JULY 12, 1982 



ANTIOCH NEWS 



Page 5 



Births 



i 



Michael Bryan Outinen 

A son, Michael Bryan, was born June 16 at Lake Forest 
Hospital to Maria and Bryan Outinen of Lake Villa. Maternal 
grandparents are Ellen and H. Richard Kessleer of Antioch. 
Paternal grandparents are Sylvia and Edwin Outinen of 
Yellville,Ark'. 

: y i 

Lindsey Marie Ellis . 

A daughter, Lindsey Marie, was born June 26 at Lake ■ 
Forest Hospital to Lynna and Donald Ellis of Antioch. Mater- 
nal grandparents are Phyllis and Ernest Mullins of Palatine, 
paternal grandparents are Nancy Radtke and Donald Ellis 
of Lake Villa, Great grandmother is Dorothy Chapman of 
Winamac, Ind. i 

Jessica Ann Sweeney 

^jA daughter, Jessica Ann, was born June 26 at Lake Forest 
Hospital to Darlene and Michael Sweeney of Antioch; The 
tjabyhas'one sister, Jennifer Ann, 10. Maternal grandmother 
is Nina Perko of CiceroU Paternal grandparents are Mary 
and Michael Sweeney of Fox Lake. ' ■-'.- 



William Delbert Vorhies III 
=^son^WillianLJ}elbert. = IIL^was-born-June- 29-atAlexian- 



Bros. Hospital, Elk Grove Village, to Mr. and Mrs. William 
Vorhies, formerly of Lake Villa, and now residents of Itasca. 
The baby, who was born on the 25th wedding anniversary of 
his maternal grandparents, weighed seven pounds, nine oun- 
ces. He has one sister, Vanessa, 2. Paternal grandparents 
are Mr. and Mrs. William Vorhies, Sr., of River Forest. 
Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. George Pahlke of 
Antioch. Great grandparents ae Mr. arid Mrs. Peter Mat- 
teoni of Neshkoro, Wis., and Estelle Pahlke of Trevor, Wis. 
Great, great grandfather is Narciso.Matteoni of Highland 
Park. 



MEMORIAL FUND 

A memorial fund has been 
established at .the First 
National Bank of Antioch in 
the name of Robbie Sili. Sili, 
17,- was killed when a fire 
destroyed the home of his\. x 
parents,, Renzio and , 
Georgiana Sili. Checks 
should be made payable tpiZ_ 
the Robbie Sili Memorial 
Fund and can be made at the 
bank during all open hours. 



Adam Joseph Kerr 

A son. Adam Joseph, was born June 30 at Lake Forest 
Hospital to Bobby and Patrick Kerr of Antioch. Maternal . 
grandparents are Vina and Bill Herman of Bronson, Mich. 
Paternal grandparents are Elizabeth and John Kerr of 
Greenbush, Mich. Great grandparents are Esther Weigle of 
Sarasota, Fla. and Mr. and Mrs. Archie Kerr of Bay City, 
Mich. Great, great grandmother is Florence Abbott of Bay 
City, Mich. / • ■ • 

Christine Lynn Martin • 

A daughter; Christine Lynn, was born June 16 at Lake 
Forest Hospital to Lynn and David Martin of Ingleside. 
Maternal grandparents are Elizabeth Kolar of Antioch and 
Peter Kolar of Antioch. Paternal grandparents, are Emely 
and David Martin of Wheeling, W.Va. Great grandmotheTis 
Christina Hblzcr of Lindenhurst. , 

Candice Dione Casella 

A daughter, Candice Dione, was born June 21 "at Condeir 
Memorial Hospital to Vincent Frank and Dione Casella of An- 
tioch. She weighed six pounds, 10 ounces. The baby has one 
brother, Casey Vincent, 1. Maternal grandparents are Mr. 
and Mrs. John Barnings of McHenry. Paternal grandfather 
Js Jacques JCasellaof-TwinLakes.Wis^realgrandm other is 
Alice Holmgren of McHenry. 

• 

Bridget Ann Giordano 

A daughter, Bridget Ann, was born June 23 at Condell 
Memorial Hospital to Chuck Giordano and Sandra Schumann 
of Antioch. She weighed seven pounds, seven and one half 
ounces. The baby has one sister, Michelle Maria, 2. Mater- 
nal grandparents ae Clay tori Schumann of Antioch and Gerry 
and Ed Kurtz of Antioch. Paternal grandmother is Laura 
Giordano of Antioch. Great grandparents are Forde and 
Ruth Johnson of Antioch. 



Keli Raymond Owens - 

A son, Keli Raymond, was born June 14 at Highland Park 
Hospital Hospital to Debra and Stephen Owens of Waukegan. 
The baby has one brother, Stephen Kyle, 2; /Maternal grand- 
mother is Elaine Zeason of Gurnee. Paternal grandparents 
are Mr. and Mrs. William Owens of Antioch. 

Brian David Ursin 

A son, Brian David, was born May 26 at Good Shepherd 
Hospital to Jeff arid Cathy Ursin. of Antioch. The baby 
weighed seven pounds, five ounces. Maternal grandparents 
are Mr and' Mrs. Raymond Oppel of Winnetka. Paternal 
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs: Chester Ursin of Arlington 
Heights. 

Joseph Bradley Kennedy 

A son, Joseph Bradley,, was born May 15 at Lake Forest 
Hospital to Cindy and Gregory Kennedy of Kindenhurst. _. 
Maternal grandparents' are Norma and Jamfes Hartwig of 
Lindenhurst. Paternal grandparents are Jackie? and George 
Olisar of Antioch. 

Clifford H. Moore III 

A son, Clifford H. Ill, was born June 22 at Highland Park 
Hospital to Patricia and Clifford Moore, Jr., of Park City. 
^he^blibThas^HrslsterT^Tammy^AnnrlOF^VIaternahgrand^ 
mother is Virginia Shriver of Highland Park. Paternal gran- 
dparents are Clifford H. Moore, Sr., of Antioch, and Glenna 
Moore of North Chicago. ""..'. 

Heather Marie Zeman 

A daughter, Heather Marie, was born June 25 at Lake 
Forest Hospital to Linda and Donald Zeman of Antioch. 
Maternal grandparents are Roberta and Robert Therry of 
Waukegan. Paternal grandparents are Margaret and Frank 
Zemah of Antioch. 



■V.&&4* 



\ 






Thank 






irV 



THANKS TO EACH and all who 
helped during the time of my 
great loss. 

Mrs. Irving W. Care/ 



Thank 



THE FAMILY OF William Hogan 
wish to Thank all our relatives, 
friends and neighbors for their 
support during our recent loss, 
especially Fathers Han ley and 
Cub of St. Peters Church and 
Dan Dugenske of Strang 
Funeral Home.; 
Charles & Hanne Hogan Family 



Gome home to the KARCHER. 
And have the time of your life. 



CARS and DRIVERS 
for 



L J; "> 



?5o5ow^ 



\HC 



WSE 



The Karcher Hotel in the 
heart of Waukegan represents a 
retirement alternative that is 
ideal for you . i . and your 
children. . 

Our brightly-decorated, 
furnished Studio Homes are 
spaciotis and offer beautiful 
viewsyMaid service, fresh 
linens and towels are. provided, 
along with a nutritious break-r 
fast and delicious dinner in our 
lovely restaurant. So you don't 
.have to worry about cleaning 
or cooking. / 

A full-time Social Director 
coordinates specialoutings and 
parties like the annual Senior 
Senior Prom. And a variety of 
interesting 'activities are held 
on a. daily basis right jn the 
, hotel itself. So you can be just 



as involved as you want to be. 

What's more, the 
Karcher is within walking 
distance of shopping,- parjcs. 
Lake Michigan and trans- 
portation. And it's near many 
North Shore and 'Lake Gountv 
communities. So you're "close 
to everything. Including your 
loved ones. ' 

' Yet the monthly rental is 
only S395-S515.,; including two 
meals a day. There are no front- 
end payments. No initiation 
fees. And no long-term obliga- 
tions. Your^only" commitment 
is a one-year lease. . 

If you want an active and 
fulfilling retirement, call Dave 
at 662-6600. And find out how 
you can make the Karcher 
-voitr home. 




i?'V. >(fflw. 






ENTER 
CAR 



The Karcher Hotel 

-W5 Washington Si rod 
Wiiukcuan, Illinois ;WM)K5 




txSOf' 



WINNER 

:ach Night. 



& 




GET IN ON THE ACTION! 

LAKE COUKTY FAIR 

Grayslake, Illinois 

. Jtiurs., July 29-8 p.m. . 
S«si. f Aug. 1-6 p.m. 

Rules and entry blanks' at 

Be linings Auto Parts 

Giaystake and Antioch, Illinois 

or bom the Faif Office 

$10 Car Entry Foe 

Plus PH Past 
(312)645-2846 






■ 1 , 



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.;- 



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't-i'iL 



&&U:!tL 






Page 6 



ANTIOCH NEWS 



MONDAY, JULY 12, 1982 




'. FIRST IN FAIR'S CRAFTS — Bill Groeninger, left, president of Antioch Chamber of 
~Comm erce_andJnduMLy.,owards_fjrsf prize i n crafts to John Vidakovic, Kenosha, 
for his, wild life assemblage. Prize was given foTbootK at Arts and Crafts Fair, son- 
sored by Chamber on Sunday, July 11. — Photo by Gloria Davjs . 



Obituary- 



Herman Vaughn 

Herman Vaughn, 70, Lake Villa, died July 5 at St. Therese 
Area Trauma Satellite in Lake Villa. 

He was born Sept. 26, 1911 in Carterville, arid-had lived in 
Antioch, moving, to Lake Villa two years ago. 

He was a lab] technician at Abbott Laboratories before 
retiring in 1975. 

Survivors include his wife, Geraldine; four sons, Eugene 
(Annette), Liberty ville; Gary (Janet), Antioch; Ronnie 
(Geraldine), Round Lake Park; Dennis (Lilly), Trevor; 
three daughters, Frankie (Lance) Warnke, Antioch; Connie 
(James) Schaewe, Sumner, Wash, and Brenda (Henry) 



Welch, Round Lake Beach; two — sistersrRuth~Baisvert7 
Kankakee and Edith Palmer, Herrin; 21 grandchildren and 
two great-grandchildren. 

Services were held July 9 at Strang Funeral Home in An- 
tioch. Interment will be in Highland Memorial Park, Liber- 
ty ville. 



Commissioned 

Neil B. Fossum, son of 
Richard D. Fossum of 425 
Lincoln Ave., Woodstock and 
Mrs. Ray Schreiber of 40389 
N: Bluff Dr., Antioch, was 
commissioned a second 
lieutenant upon graduation 
from the U.S. Air, Force 
Academy, Colorado Springs, 
Colo, and awarded a 
bachelor's ' degree in in- 
ternational affairs. — The 
lieutenant will now undergo 
pilot training. at Vance Air 
Force Base, Okla. Fossum is 
a 1978 graduate of Antioch 
Community High School. 













L 



.-.£« 



BEST OF SCHOOL SHOW — At the Antioch High School All School Art Show, Lynn 
Held took best of show award with her oil painting of lighthouse. From left, Jane 
Craner, ort teacher, giving award to Held. 

Moose Women install 




— TheAntioch Chapter of ther 
Women of the Moose held 
their installation of officers, 
appointed officers and a* 
chairman, on Saturday June 
19, at the Moose Lodge. 

Installed officers, who will 
serve the Chapter for the en- 
suing year are:-" Senior 
Regent Marjorie Hansen, 
Junior Graduate Regent An- 
drea "Terry" Small wood, 
Junior Regent Mavis 
Dingsdale, Chaplain 
Patricia Sterling, Treasurer 
Veronica Gahlbeck and 
Recorder Judith Page. 

Appointed officers in- 
stalled are: Guide Florence 
Ahrens, Asst. Guide Carol 
Duetch, Sentinal Eleanor 
Walsh, Argus Beatrice 
Phillips, and Louise Im- 
burgia as musician. 

Chairmen for the new year^ 
are Corinne Skrlac, mem- 
bership, Barbara Miller, 
publicity, Mari Lonson, 



MooseheartrMary-Tollison— 
library; Carol Jurgansen, 
child care, Barbara Quinn, 
hospital and Jeanne Van 
Zandt, Moosehaven. 
' Estelle Gatch Helen 
Lovell, Marilyn Vynalek, 
Caroline Procknow, Ann 
Barrone, Alice . Melen, 
Louise Stenberg.^and 
Virginia Flood will serve as 
escorts to the elected of- 
ficers. 

Collegian June Ballenger 
will serve as ritual director, 
Mary Gaister will be College 
of Regents chairman when 
installed in July. 

Collegian Jerri Poison," 
will be Star Recorder chair- 
man for another year, and 
Roberta Knackstedt will be 
Friendship chairman. 

Following, the installation 
ceremonies, which were con- ■ 
ducted by Norma Lowe, In- 
stalling Chairman Judith 




FUN AND GAINS — Third Annual Walter Hagen benefit golf event for Lake 
County Unit of American .Cancer Society played June 21 , at Knollwood Club proved 
lo be fun and gains for all involved. Participants in pro-am event contributed over 
$22,00£Tt6~Lake CountyUnit of society. Scoring up some fun were, from Jeft 7 Bi" 
Clay, Waukegan; Wqlly Phillips, WGN radio; Don Wegrzn, golf pro, Old Elm* Coun- 
try Club; and Dick Kirkpatrick, Antioch. Winning team of- 24 competing at 
? Knollwood for Walter Hageh State play-offs in October over Kemper Lake Course, 
Hawthorn Woods, was Mike Cudahy, 1 E.J. Doering and Dave Grumhaus of Lake 
Forest, Spike Hosier, Libertyyille along with Hubby Hdbtan, golf pro at Onwentsia. 
By time national playoffs take place in November at DoraJ Country Club, Miami, 
Fla., National American Cancer Society, hopes to have raise $3 million goal for 
-Hagen, 1 '. IE ^2M- 




Kelly; — Installing — Regent- 
Dorothy Tralewski, In- 
stalling Guide Erna Toft, In- 
stalling Chaplain and Emily 
Novatny, installing 
musician, a delicious dinner 
was served by Past Gover- 
nor Scotty Lowe and Gover- 
nor Jim Page and their able 
crew. Following dinner, dan- 
cing to the music of John 
^Vest, rounded out a very nice 
evening. 



Ready To 
Help Out 
Anytime 

If you should have ques- 
tions about any pre- 
scribed or over-the-coun- 
ter medicine, 1 our phar- 
macists will gladly help. 
Sep us for pharmacy 



Stop In Today! 

, © 

Reeves 
Drugs 



Phone 
(312)395-3606 

901 Main Street 
Ahtrbch, 111. 




Let's Go, Antioch! 



ift» 



Convenience • Friendliness 
TIME TO REACH FOR ALL THE BARGAINS... 



Tell The Antioch News why you 
like to "Shop At Home." The Antioch 
Newt will award 910 to writers of 
selected letters. Entrants must be 
ago 18 or older. Letter* should be| 
150 words or loss and will be con- 
sldered on weekly basis. 






MONDAY, JULY 12, 1982 



ANTIOCH NEWS 



Page 7 



=x= 



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=ap 



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* * 1 

1 Cg n d I e ' in g I os i ng 








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"Witchcraft Around- Us" is 
the working title' of Sidney 
Redlitch's proposed new 
book, the basic premise of 



which, according to R'edlit- 
ch, is "Just that witchcraft 
around us. . .all around us." 
"You'd be surprised where 



they meet. . 

One of their main places is 
up in Harlem and sometimes 
they meet in a suite of offices 




ers' next "Oliver 1 



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Driving by Lakewood 
School in Twin Lakes, may 
result in hearing the cast of 
Fagin's gang rollicking td. 
the tunes of "You've Got to 
J?ick a Pocket or Two" and 
"Be Back Soon," as they 
learn how to survive on the 
streets of London. 

Fagin, Mark Welch, is 
assisted by gang members 
Amy Anderson, Nicki Fren- 
ch, Alana Larsen, : Nicole 
Larsen, Yvette Livingston, 
Chris Novak, Kari Sullivan, 
Jonathan Yeh, and Michelle 
Wood. 

Under the able direction of 
Jim Hesse Imann and Jackie 
Heckel, the rehearsals give 
promise of forthcoming en : 

. tertaining evenings. - 

^_The musical "01iver^_by_ 
Lionel Bart, will be presen- 
ted Friday, July 16, Satur- 
day, July 17, and the 
.following weekend of 
Friday, July 23 and Satur- 
day, July 24. . 

Tickets are $3 for adults, 
$2 for senior citizens and 

r $1.50 for students. 

The musical opens with 

:rthe-=orphans in the 
workhouse singing "Food 
Glorious Food",. as they are 
fed a thin gruel served by 



Widow Corney, played by 
Mary Novak. 

Oliver, played by Bill 
Fischer, • approaches Mr. 
Bumble- (Tom 9 Welch), 
requesting a second serving 
of the porridge. 

Instantly subdued Bumble 
takes him out to the streets 
singing the haunting "Boy 
for Sale." 

Mrs. Sowerberry 

(Michelle Ploskonka), 
decides to buy Oliver for her 
undertaking business. Oliver 
wonders "Where Is Love?" 
as- he experiences the 
hostility of Mrs. Sower- 
berry's daughter Charlotte 
(Melana Matthews) and 
Noah Clay pole ( Dan Yeh) . 

Successfully escaping 
from the funeral parlor 
existence, Oliver meets up 
with Dodg er (Pam M iller), 
Who helps introduce Oliver 
to ^ Fagin. Soon . Bet 
(Maribeth Ghislain) and 
Nancy (Paula Larson), 
music major from Carthage 
College and a contestant in 
the Alice in Dairyland 
festivities, appear and 
celebrate "It's a Fine Life." 
' The second half of the play 
opens with Nancy being en- 
couarged to sing a music hall 



number, "Oom-pah-pah" 
and thereby entertain the 
tavern trade, 

Suddenly Fagin's . boys 
pour into the tavern telling of 
Oliver's apprehension by the 
police and his current 
benefactor, wealthy Mrs. 
Brownlow (Maryanna 
Wallin), with her 
housekeeper,* Mrs. Bedwin 
( Laura Lantvit). .•: 

Fearful that Oliver will tell 
about the life of crime, Fagin 
and Bill Sikes played ' by 
Randall Dreher, dispatch 
Nancy to get Oliver back. 

Also appearing in the cast 
are Joanne Nowak as Old 
Sally and Jimmy Davison, 
both of Twin Lakes. 

Assisting behind the 
scenes are Kathy Keegan, 
"Sherry St^Piefre^ - Debbie - 
Gorka, Naomi Livingston, 
Angene Rohm, Gladys Voltz, 
Glen Carnahan, and 
Hohorine Elverman. ■ 



on -top of the Woolworth 
building." 

Redlitch is one of the zany 
characters who populate 
John van Druten's company 
-fantasy "Bell,, Book & Can- 
• <dle'-', which is now in its third 
week of. production in the 
new -Country House Dinner 1 
Theater in Antioch'. ' 

The play is being presen- 
ted by On Cue Productions, 
the company which also 
produced. Niel Simon's 
"Chapter Two" in April of 
this year to audience and 
critical acclaim. ' 

The plot of- the play 
revolves around Gillian 
Holroyd, a modern young 
witch who casts a love spell 



over book publisher 
Shepherd Henderson to spite 
an old enemy.. ' 

She then discovers that she 
may be falling under an en- 
chantment of another sort 
herself. In its original New 
York rim,- this comedy- 
fa ntasy-ro'ma nee star-red 
Rex Harrison and his then 
wife Lili Palmer. It enjoyed 
enough success to be made 
into a motion picture. 

The On Cue Productions 
cast at The Country ' House 
Dinner Theater includes: 
Lyn Kessie of Richmond as 
Gillian Holroyd, the young 
witch; Tim Holt of Wildwood 
as Shepherd Henderson, the 
object and subject of her en- 



chantment; Arine. Marie 
Cina of McHenry as Gillian's 
"peculiar" •. Aunt Queeriy: 
Bruce Slamm . of Antioch- 
plays Nicky Holroyd, the 
warlock brother who 
delights in his magical gifts: 
and "Don Crop of Mundelein 
is Sidney Redlitch, the tipsy 
author of "books on wit- 
chcraft, who may have more 
reason than most writers to 
imbibe liberally. 

Final performances • of 
"Bell, Book & Candle" will 
play through this weekend 
ending July/18, with a Friday 
and Saturday evening per 1 -■• 
formance 1 and a Sunday 
matinee. For dinner reser- 
vations call (312)395-4211.' " 



W&M 




One tablespoon is equal to 
3 teaspoons. 




Mchenry county fairgrounds 



« »%i ««0 



Rto. 47 & Country Club Road, Woodstock, Illinois 
On III. Route 47, \mlfo South of Route 120 (BelvWoro Rood) 



JULY 16, 17, 18, 1982 

JULY 1&; 2:30 8^7:30 p.m. 

JULY 17: 10:00 ia.m., 2:30 & 7:30 p.m. 

JULY 18: 2:30 &?5:30 p.m. 













ADMISSION: f 

Adults . . .'4.00 
Children under 10,.. . . *2.00 

Tickets Available At The date 



REE Parking On Fairgrounds 



McHenry County Shrine Clubhand 
Tebala Motor Patrol of Waukegan, Illinois 




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with Antioch News ... 




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Page 8 



ANTIOCH NEWS 



MONDAY, JULY 12, 1982 




=»r 



*f 




■'review- 



'HMS Pinafore 1 sails 
plays to new heights 



by LINDA ADAMS r 

Although perhaps the best known and best 
loved work by Gilbert and Sullivan 'having 
been presented by some of the best acting 
talents in the world, The Fool's Players' 
production of "HMS pinafore" leaves 
nothing out in its version of the famous 
operetta. 

Their rendition of the popular play earns 
them the title of .professional 
amateurs— costumes, choreography, sets 
and music all came together ■ superbly, 
resulting in a brilliant performance by the 
Antioch troupe. 

Over 50 Lake County residents combined 
their efforts to present "a truly entertaining 
and spell-binding formula for the play. 

Many of the more notable actors from the 
area were on hand to fill the acting bili. 
, Director. Ken Smouse is a stage veteran 
from way back, which is not hard to tell by 
the well-rehearsed and confident per- 
formances given by all members of the cast, 
despite the* assumed ever-present opening 
night jitters,- 

In addition to directing, Smouse did a won- 
derful portrayal' of Rt. Hon. Sir Joseph Por- 
ter, ruler, of the-'English Navy— or better 
known in the song— ruler of the Queen's 
navv. • . < ' - ^ 

* ■ _ 

Not only does, his appearance lend itself, 
well to a "captainish"type of character with 
his white hair, white-streaked gray beard 
and mustache and white, starched uniform 
complete with gold braids and epaulets," 
Smouse's very personality— that cocky strut, 
rumbing. low voice and fierce eyes— would 
make even the most doubting Thomas'swear 
that he could force a body to walk the plank if 
he desired. 

One ot the younger members of the^cast, 
, but shining perhaps brighter than all other 
players in "HMS Pinafore." is Lori Jo Rush 
who plays Josephine, the Pinafore captain's 
daughter who is fights disgracing her father 
and social rank despite falling in love^with a 
common "tar" or sailor. 

Rush's musical performance is something 
that must be heard to appreciate, but her 
haunting rendition of "Sorry Her Lot Who 



LovqTToo Well" iQU£t have "given most of the 
audience goose-bumps. 

Keith' Boehm played the handsome, but 
lowly sailor, Ralph Rackstraw, who 
Josephine is in love with. Also leaning 
heavily on his singing talents, Boehm gave a 
very likeable and professional performance. 

Other actors earning more than honorable 
mentions are Larry Bullman as Captain Cor- 
coran, Henry Alexander Apostal II as Dick 
Deadeye and Joan Kusher as Little But- 
tercup. " ■ . 

The remainder of the cast provided ex- 
ceptional musical and dancing backup— Por- 
ter's traveling court of aunts, sisters and 
cousins and the crew of. the HMS Pinafore, 
complete with cabin-boyPhillip Fabry. 

No proper review could be written without 
expounding on the orchestra and costumes. 
.Although it looked as though the costumes 
were rented from a professional company, 
from the British naval uniforms to the ornate 
gown bedecked . with a myriad of ribbons, 
laces, satins and scarfs, costumer Mary 
Faulkner-Jones along with wives and 
mothers of the cast was the' originators of 
these beautiful pieces. It is really quite un- 
believable that costumes made by un- 
professional can be so beautiful and in- 
tricate, _^ 

Fifteen' musicians provided ^the 
background music for for the 25 songs in the 
production, ' Conductor Lynn Schornick and 
the musicians are to be commended for fine 
performances all, without which the operetta 
would not have had its own unique magic or 
the* power to enchant the audience in the 
manner it did. 

Choreographer Ellie Piacenza carried off 
her task well,' working around the uneven 
dancing talents of the players, to" provide a" 
very even result. JT 

All in all, the Fool's Players production of 
'-"HMS Pinafore" shows that there; were no 
■ fools putting. on this production. 

The Fool> Players final productions of the 
'play will be at 8 p.m. on Friday- and Satur- 
day. July 16 and 17, at the Antioch Com- 
munity High School. Tickets are available at. 
the door. 










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"A*is^ 




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*■"* * 














to- 





STAR IN 'PINAFORE' — Joan Kusher, left, and Ken Smouse are two of stars ap- 
pearing at Antioch High School in 'HMS Pinafore.' Smouse also is director of Fools 
Player production, i . 



On Cue does new show 



On Cue Production's up and coming dinner 
theater show has been cast and dates are set. 
"Under Papa's Picture":, an uproariously 
funny comedy that will tickle the funny bone 
all evening, will be performed at The Coun- 
try House Dinner Theater in Antioch. 

The fun filled show will be performed on 
Friday. and Saturday evenings and Sunday 
afternoons, beginning Friday evening July 30 
and running five consecutive weekends. 



Behind scenes crews 
work on Wilderness' 



Behind the scenes of PM&L's production of 
"Ah, , Wilderness!" the audience will , 
■discover a talented and hard working crew. 
Managing the stage js Elmarie Beno and her 
crew: pick Dyer, Leslie Taylor.riJane 
Hausman. and Jim Borsch. If 

Building and decorating the four-scene-* 
set, designed by Tom Hausman. are Dave 
Carlson, who also plays the bartender, 
Elmarie Beno, Leslie Taylor, Jan and Amy_ 
Hausman, Hank Apostal, and Steve Beno. ■ 

The lighting . wilL be handled by Scott 

Kiederlen. On Sound are Bruce Stamm and 

Tracy Kiederlen. Publicity has been han- 

deled by Betty Smouse, and her husband 

"Ken, will. act as consultant director for the 



show's regular director, Tom Hausman, 
when he is performing in the show, ; 

Gloria Stewart designed the posters for the 
Antioch Theatre Festival. The!: turn of 
the gentury costumes and the show's 
photography ■ have been handled bys thejf 
show's director. -~ 

Play dates are: July 23, 24, 30, 31, August 6 
and 7., at 8:30 p.m., and August 1, at 2:30 
p.m., with ticket prices at $4 for adults* $3 for 
senior citizens, and $2 for students. 

A special season pass to the Antioch 
Theatre Festival which includes the Fool's 
Players production of '-'H.M.S. Pinafore" 
and "Ah, Wilderness!" is available for only 
$5; 




BEWILDERED IN 'WILDERNESS' — From left, David 
AAcComber, played by Dick Dyer, gets lecture from 
Nat Miller, played by Frank Greenwood, in one of "Ah. 
Wildemess's-' funniest scenes. 



. The play will be directed by Lyn Kessie of 
Richmond. Lyn feels that the actors she has 
chosen will. entertain you with outstanding 
performances for a truly enjoyable evening. 

The actors include Phil Jaeger of Zion ; An- 
ne Marie Cina of McHenry ; Donna O'Donnell 
of Lake Villa; Donald Crop of Mundelein; 
Karen Jones of Round Lake; Ricky Apostal 
of Antioch ; arid Toni Cody of Liberty ville. 



Enlists 

Anthony L. Warnke. son of . 
Mr', and Mrs, Lance Warnke 
of Antioch, enlisted in the 
U.S. Air Force's Delayed 
Enlistment Program recen- 
tly, according to Technical 
Sergeant Ron Nixon, Air 
Force recruiters, 24i6 W. 
Washington St. Waukegan. 
Upon successfuly com- 
pleteing the Air Force's six 
weeks basic military 
training at Lackland Air 
Force Base, Tx.,. he will 
receive training in the elec- 
tronis aptitude area. He will 
be a 1982 graduate of Antioch 
High School. He will be ear- 
ning credits toward an 
associate degree in applied 
;Sceince through the Com- 
munity College of the Air 
Force while attending basic 
and other Air Force 
technical training schools. 



srec 



Sobizak joins Ti 







Realty World-Tiffany Real- 
Estate announced the ad- 
dition of Wayne A. Sohc/.ak 
to its lull time sales staff, S 
/Sobczak, a resident_of AfF 
lioch lor live past 2fuyears L 
lives, there with his wife and, 
two child rerf. 

He Is an officer of the An- 
tioch Rescue Squad and has\ 
been a member ol that 
associationsince 1973. 

He also sits on the Antioch 
Planning Commission, and 



is abounding member of the 
National Emergency 
Medical Technician Assn. 
iF rexJJl Johnson, Ilea 1 ty 
World/Tiffany manager^ 
slated "Wayne is a welcome; 
addition i to oTTr growing staff . 
We' re ^looking forward to 
iielpmg him- serve the real 
ejJuuelTneedjf ofgjthej.comf 
m unity with theVsame en> 
thusiasm nTHis serving our 
community' health- and 
safetv needs." 



Donald and^Janet Behling 
have been awarded aTcer-i 
lificate of achievement at 
OptiFair Midwest '82, E the 
largest^ mid western^ ex-1 
positiorfjandrconferenca for 
v memberj ofzthe ophthalmic 
profession in fithe . -Uniletl 



Stales. It was held, in 
Chicago,^June = 4-G. The cer- 
tificate of achievement - is 

given in recognition of 
eyeCa re ^professionals ;>VJio 
are: eoinmi I led lo£mcel[ng . 
the daily, needs of the 



American public by com: . 
pleting the required con- 
tinuing education program 
and keeping up-to-date, with 
the latest clinical in- 
:formatio*L and technical 
changes in " their Z_ chosen 
(fields. 





The average, American drinks about 560 : cups of coffee a year. 





MONDAY, JULY 



12, l#l 



82 



ANTIOCH NEWS 



Page9, 




HUN TICKETS AVAILABLE — Left, Glenda Tomaschatik and Dee Lang, both of An- 
tioch Parks and Recreation, want everyone to know that they have discount tickets 
to Mar riot's Great America available. Tickets can be gotten at Parks office. — 
Photo by Gloria Davis r 



In 100 Club 

One hundred University of 
Illinois seniors hve been- 
recognized ..for their con-, 
tributions to - campus 
organizations. 'They were 
named members of the 100 
Club, an activity honor 
society at Illinois sponsored 
by the Student Alumni Assn. 
and the University of Illinois 
Alumni Assn. Among the 
students honored' was 
Margaret Bessette, 983 Main 
St., Antioch. Each 100 Club 
member was chosen from 
students nominated by 
faculty advisors of student 
organizations such as 
housing units and 
publications, theater and 
music groups, 

HIGH PRICES 

Ten consecutive weeks of 
price increases totaling 
about 13 cents a gallon have 
erased the lower gasoline 
prices enjoyed by motorists 
during the spring, the AAA- 
Chicagp Motor Club's latest 
Fuel Gauge survey showed. 




„ JennieNevelier 

Jennie V\ Nevelier, 90, Antioch, died July 10 at Victory 
Memorial Hospital, Waukegan. 

She was born Feb. 27/1892 in Cary and had lived in Antioch 
Township for 55 years. 

She attended United Methodist Church, Antiochiand was a 
member of the ladies auxiliary of the American Legion Post 
in Antioch. [ , . " . , 

Survivors include a daughter, Jenniev (Al) Sodman,..An- 
tioch; four grandchildren; a sister, Celia Gonyo, Kenosha 
and eight great-grandchildren. 

Grace Redman 

Grace Redman, 61, Union Grove, Wis;, died July 1 in Tulsa, 
Okla. _^ ... ... 

She .was born Nov. 4, 1920 in Chicago, moving to Round 
Lake in 1944 and Wisconsin in 1958. 

She worked for Glass Plants as lift truck operator and a 
selector, retiring in 1979. 

Survivors include four daughters, Janet Everett, Henryet- 
ta, Okla.; Judith (Tony) Scott, Union Grove, Wis.; Joyce 
Kelly, Lumberton, N.C. and Joanne Lippig, Racine, Wis.; a 
son, LeRoy (Cindy) Lippig, Montello, Wis.; a sister, Evelyn 
(Bill) Kazlauzky, Arbor Vistae, Wis. and seven grand- 
children'. 

Services were held July 6 at Strang Funeral Home, An- 
tioch. Interment is private. 



SEMINAR - 
On Wednesday, July 14, ft a.m. at St. Therese Medical 
Park, 2615 Washington, Waukegan, a medical/surgical 
seminar will be held in the Mother Leonarda Conference Cen- 
ter (adjacent to the hospital). All physicians, dentists, nur- 
ses, pharmacists and ancillary medical personnel are 
welcome to attend. The program focuses on cardiology and 
hypertension for the active practitioner. To register, write or 
call Dr. R.M. Adelman, vice president of medical affairs and 
director of medical education at ( 312) 578-2555. 



^fT7TF7?** r TI!Z f *Ff?^f*iT*?'!'*^T 9 ! m *l'?T!'7y'T* 






• ■ ■ ■■ •■■--. • •- : ■.-■. • rv'%&vriv*'£ SKShSM 



RESTAURANT \ 



lira- 1 



Please Call For Information 
And Reservations 

(iii) m-4iii 
Dally Buffet 



Hie Country House 

RasUmtlLoufi 
\ Presents 

Starting June 29 

"On Stage Mo|ority" 

..^Tuesday-Sunday Night ' 

Band Will Appear 4th of July 
lecMM$«Mter '2.93 






WEDNESDAY SPECIAL 

"ALL YOU CAN EAT" % 

• Crab Legs m a AC 

• BBQ Back Ribs * O 

• Baked Chicken ^^ 

Includes Deluxe Salad Bar & Soup 



FRIDAY BUFFET 

FISH FRY 

• Crab Legs "ALL YOU CAN EAT" 
a Lake Perch $Q95 

• Smelt 

• Cod 

• BBQ Back Ribs 

• Baked Chicken 



$ 8 





TODAY THIS HOUSE 





Children 8 S Under J4.95 

lnitud*% Vmgtlabtm, Homamoda 
- Potato Panrokvi, Soup & Salad 
Bar Plut Rtaulat M»nu 



tomorrow rn± 



SATURDAY SPECIALS 

"ALL YOU CAN EAT" 

• Roast Barron of Beef 

• BBQ Baby Back Ribs $ » A95 

• Crab Legs I \Jf 

Includes Deluxe Salad Bar 6 Soup 



. SUNDAY BUFFET **M 

From Noon on — Includes Soup &. Salad Bar 



RTE. 173 <0ne Block West of Rte.59) ANTIOCH (312) 3954211 





On Cue Productions 
Will Present The Comedy 

Bell, Book & Candle 

By 
John Van Druten 

July 16-17-18 
CALL FOR DINNER/THEATER RESERVATIONS 

(312)395-4211 



Nobody has to 
tell you what's 
happening to 
the cost of energy today. It's all up, up, up. 
- V So if you're looking for a new house, it 
makes a whole lot of sense to look for one 
with an Energy Smart sign out front. One that 
uses energy like a miser. That keeps the cost 
down, down, down. 77 

That means a house mt\i double-glazed 
windows. 

With ceilings insulated to a minimum 
rating of R-19-. --_ 

With walls insulated to at least R-ll. 

With exterior openings carefully 
weather-stripped and caulked. 

And with an Electric Hpat Pump instead 
of a central air conditioner and furnace. 

That's the key. The Heat Pump. 




All slimmer long 
it works just like 
central ail* condi- 
tioning. But in the winter it reverses itself.^ 
It takes heat from the air outside and pumps it 
inside to keep you warm. 

What's more," the Heat Pump does that 
so'efficjently it provides at least 50 percent 
more energy (heat) than the energy (elects- 
city) it uses. 

And that's very, very smart when you 
consider thafthe cost of natural gas has gone 
_up 52 percen t faster than electricity since 




1967, andoiThas gone up 1T3 percent taster. 

Better yet, it'll be downright brilliant 
when natural gas gets deregulated or OPEC 
bumps up the price of oil a fev^more times. 

The Energy Smart house. It can make 
-tomorrow a lot easier to live with; 



Commonwealth Edison 

^Dorit fakejcmoriow lor granted. * 



^- 


See HARBOR RIDGE DEVELOPMENT COMPANY'S ENERGY SMART HOUSE 


Route 59 & Grass L>ike Road -. ; . "- 





1 





, Page 8 



, * 



^ 



ANTIOCH NEWS 












* 




<1 ': 




AAONDA>r\jULYJ2, 


1982 












~ 








3 


■ 




r 




1 





Stage review - 

' HMS Pi naf ore' sails 
plays to new heights 



by LINDA ADAMS . , / 

Although perhaps the best known and best 
loved work by Gilbert and Sullivan having 
been presented by some of the best acting 
talents in the world, . The Fool's Players' 
production of "HMS Pinafore" leaves 
nothing out in its version of the famous 
operetta. 

Their rendition of the popular play earns 
jthem the title of professional 
(amateurs— costumes, choreography, sets 
and music all came together superbly, 



resulting in a brilliant performance by the 
Antioch troupe. 

Over 50 Lake County, residents combined 
their efforts to present a truly entertaining * 
and spell-binding formula for the play, 
i Many of the more notable actors from the 
•area were on hand to fill the acting bill. ■ 

.Director Ken Smouse is a stage veteran, 
from way back, which is not hard to tell by 
the well-rehearsed and ( confident per- 
formances given by all members of the cast, 
despite the assumed ever-present opening 
night jitters. -. . .--. — 

-In addition to directing, Smouse did a won- 
derful portrayal of Rt. Hon. Sir Joseph Por- 
ter, ruler of the English Navy— or better 
known in the song— ruler of the Queen's 

1 navy. . : - ;^ 

Not only does his appearance lend itself 
well to a . " captainish' ' type of character with 

■ his white hair, white-streaked gray beard 
and mUstache and white, starched uniform 
complete with gold braids and epaulets, 
Smouse's very personality— that cocky strut, 
rumbing, low voice and'fierce eyes— would 
make even.the most doubting Thomas swear 
that he could force a body to walk the plank if 
hedesiredi fit • 

One of the younger members of the cast, 
but shining perhaps brighter than all other 
players in "HMS Pinafore, 1 ' is Lori Jo Rush 
who plays Josephine, the Pinafore captain's 

.. daughter who is fights disgracing her father 
and social rank despite falling in love with a 
common "tar" or sailor. 
Rush's musical performance is something 

. that must be heard to appreciate/but her 
haunting rendition of "Sorry Her Lot Who 



Loves Too Well" must have given most of the 
audience goose-bumps, 

Keith Boehm played the handsome, but 
lowly sailor, . Ralph Rackstraw, who 
Josephine is in love with. Also leaning 
heavily on his singing talents, Boehm gave a 
very likeable and professional performance. . 
i Other actors earning more than honorable 
mentions are Larry Bullman as Captain Cor- 
coran, Henry Alexander Apostal II as Dick 
Deadeye and Joan Kusher as Little But- 
tercup. 

The~remaihder of the cast provided ex- 
ceptional musical and dancing backup— Por- 
ter's traveling court of aunts, sisters and 
cousins and the crew of the HMS Pinafore, 
complete with cabin boy Phillip Fabry. 

No proper review could be written without 
expounding on the orchestra and costumes. 

Although it looked as though the costumes 
were rented from a professional company, 
from the British naval uniforms to the ornate 
gown bedecked with a myriad of ribbons, 
laces, satins and scarfs, costumer Mary 
Kjulkner-Jones _ along with wives and 
mothers" of the. cast was the originators of 
these beautiful pieces. It is really quite un- 
believable that costumes made by un- 
professional can be so beautiful and in- 
tricate. . =fg 

Fifteen _■- musicians provided the 
background music for for the 25 songs in the 
production. Conductor Lynn Schornick and 
the musicians dre to be commended for fine- 
performances all, without which the operetta 
would not have had its owniunique magic or 
the power to enchant the = audience, in the 
manner it did. ■ ' 

Choreographer Ellie Piacenza carried off 
her task well, working around the uneven 
dancing talents of the players, to. provide^a 
• very even result. 

. All in all, the Fool's Players production of 
"HMS Pinafore" shows that there were no 
fools putting on this production. 

The Fool's Players final productions of the 
play will be at 8 p.m. on Friday and Satur- 
day, July 16 and 17, at the Antioch. Com- 
munity High School. Tickets are available at 
the door. 




STAR IN 'PINAFORE' — Joan Kusher, left, and Ken Smouse are two of stars ap- 
pearing at Antioch High School in 'HAAS Pinafore.' Smouse also is director of Fools 
Player production. 



\ 



On Cue does new show 



On Cue Production's* up and coming dinner 
theater show has been cast and dates are set. 
"Under Papa's Picture", an uproariously 
funny comedy that will tickle the funny bone 
all evening, will be performed at The Coun- 
try House Dinner Theater in Antioch. . 

The. fun filled show will be performed on 
Friday and Saturday evenings and Sunday 
afternoons, beginning Friday evening July 30 
and running five consecutive weekends. 



Behind scenes crews 

, 4 

work on Wilderness' 



Behind the scenes of PM&L's production of 
"Ah, Wilderness!" the audience will 
discover a talented* and hard Working crew. 
Managing the stage is ElmarieBenoandher 
crew: Dick Dyer. Leslie Taylor, Jane 
Hausman, and Jim Borsch. 

Building, and decorating the- four-scene- 
set, designed by Tom Hausman, are Dave 
Carlson, who - also: plays the bartender, 
Elmarie Beno,- Leslie Taylor, Jan and Amy 
Hausman, Hank. A postal', "and Steve Beno. 

The lighting -"wi.ll be/ handled by Scott 
Kiederlen, On Sound are Bruce Stamnvand 
Tracy Kiederlen. Publicity has been han- 
deied by Belly Smouse, and her husband 
Ken, will act* as consultant director lor the 



show's regular director, Tom Hausman, 
.when he is performing in the show. 

Gloria Stewart designed the posters for the 
Antioch Theatre Festival. The turn of 
the century costumes and the show's 
photography have been handled by the 
show's director. '_ ~^j [ 

Play dates are: July 23, 24, 30,31, August 6 
and 7, at 8:30 p.m., and August 1, at 2:30 
p.m., with ticket.prices at $4 for adults, $3 for 
senior citizens, and $2 for students. 

A special season pass to the Antioch 
Theatre Festival which includes the Fool's 
Players production of "H.M.S. Pinafore" 
and "Ah, Wilderness!" is available for only 




BEWILDERED IN WILDERNESS' — From left, David 
McComber, played by Dick Dyer, gets lecture from 
Nat Miller, played by Frank Greenwood, in one of "Ah 

Wilderness V funniest scenes. • 5 



The play will be directed by Lyri Kessie of 
Richmond. Lyn feels that the actors she has 
chosen will .entertain you with outstanding 
performances for a truly enjoyable evening. 

The actors include Phil Jaeger of Zion; An- 
ne : Marie Cinafcf McHenry; Donna O'Donnell 
of Lake Villa; Donald Crop, of Mundelein; 
Karen Jones of Round Lake; Ricky Apostal 
of Antioch ; and Tom Cody of Liberty ville. 



Enlists 

Anthony L. War.nke, son of 
Mr', and Mrs;.- Lance Warnke 
of Antioch, enlisted in the 
U.S. Air Force's Delayed 
Enlistment Program recen- 
tly, according to Technical 
Sergeant Ron Nixon, '^Air 

/Force ^recruiters, 2416 W. 
Washington St. Waukegan. 
Upon suceessfuly com- 

■ pleteing the Air Force's six 
weeks bas.ic military 
training, at Lackland Air 
Force Base, Tx„ he will 
receive training in the elec- 
tronis aptitude area. He will 
be a 1982 graduate of Antioch 
High School. He will be ear- 
ning • credits toward an 
associate degree in applied 
sceince through the Com- 
'munity College of the Air 
Force while attending basic 
and pother Air . Force 
technical training schools. 




,i. 



reco 





,*r 





iza 



at Opti fa ir Midwest 



T 




Kealty World-Tiffany Real- 
Estate; announced the ad- 
dition of Wayne A. Sobezak 
\lo its lull time sales .staff."- 

Sobczak. a resident ufiAn- 
Uoch lor=-lhe past *2f> years, 
3iveJ_ there with his wile and 
two children. 

He. is an officer oT the An- 
tioch Rescue Squad and has 
beenj_ a'^meiriber ;ol that 
assoeiali<m.sinee 1973. 

Isd sils on the Antioch 



is a founding member of the 
N a t ion ixl -.' Era e r g e n c y 
Medical Technician Assn. 7 '- 

Fred Johnson, -^Realty 
- W orftl-T i f f anyj m an a ger , 
btated "Wayneus a welcome 
addition to our growing stall'.. 
, We're looking^, forward "to 
helping him serve' the real 
estate, needs j|l the com- 
munity with the same ^en- 
thusiasm he is serving our 
community "health and 



Donald and Janet Behling 
iliavekbeerL awarded^ a cer- 
tificate of achievement "at 
OptiFair Midwest '82, the 
largest rnidwestern ex- 
position and conference .for 
members o-f the?, ophthalmic 
profession r injthe^Uhited 



States; If.l was held in 
Chicago, June 4-6. The cer- 
tificate of achievement is 

given in Precognition jof 
eyecare professionals who 

<tf(re Committed :lo meeting 
]|he daily needs ^pf the 



American public by com-, 
pleting the required! con- 
tinuing education .program 
and keeping up-to-date with 
the latest clinical in- 
formation^ and : technical 
bhanges in their chosen, 
fields. 







^Plann i ng - Comm issiolT7~afnd-^sTifet> , -needs.^ 





The avprage American idrinks about 560 cups of. coffee a. year. 







, 



_-J 



MONDAY, JULY 12; 1982 



ANTIOCH NEWS 



Page 9 



I 






H 



■3 




FUN TICKETS AVAILABLE — Left, Glenda Tomaschatik and Dee Lang, both of An* 
tioch Parks and Recreation, want everyone to know that they have discount tickets 
to Marriot's Great America available. Tickets can be gotten at Parks office. — 
Photo b y Glo ria Davis • . 



In 100 Club 

One hundred University of 
Illinois seniors hve been* 
recognized for their con-~ 
tfibutions to campus 
organizations. . They were , 
named members of the 100 
Club, an activity honpr 
society at Illinois sponsored 
by the Student Alumni- Assn. 
and the University of Illinois 
Alumni Assn. Among the 
students honored was 
IVfargaret Bessette, 983 Main 
St., Antioch. Each 100 Club . 
member was chosen from 
students nominated by 
faculty advisors of student 
organizations such as 
housing units ■ and 
publications, theater, and 
music groups. 

HIGH PRICES 

Ten consecutive weeks of 
price increases totaling 
about 13 cents a gallon have 
erased the lower gasoline 
prices enjoyed by motorists 
during the spring, the AAA- 
Chicago Motor Club's latest 
Fuel Gauge survey showed. 



Obituaries 

Jennie Nev elier 



Jennie V. Nevelier, 90, Antioch, died July' 10 at Victory 
Memorial Hospital, Waukegan. " , 

She was born Feb. 27, 1892 in Gary and had lived in Antioch 
Township for 55 years. 

„ She attended United Methodist Church, Antioch and was a 
member of the ladies auxiliary of the American Legion Post 
in Antioch. 

Survivors include a daughter, Jenniev (Al) Sodman, An- 
tioch; four grandchildren; a sister, Celia Gonyo, Kenosha 
and eight great-grandchildren. 1 ~ 



Grace Redman 



Grace Redman, 61, Union Grove, Wis., died Jury 1 in Tulsa, 
Okla. r 

She was born Nov. 4, 1920 in Chicago, moving to Round 
Lake in 1944 and Wisconsin in 1958. - '., 

She worked for Glass Plants as lift truck operator and a 
selector, retiring in 1979. < 

Survivors include four daughters, Janet Everett, Henryet- 
ta, Okla.; Judith (Tony) Scott, Union Grove, Wis.; Joyce 
Kelly, Lumberton, N.C. and Joanne Lippig, Racine, Wis. ; a 
son, LeRoy (Cindy) Lippig, Montello, Wis. ; a sister, Evelyn 
(Bill) Kazlauzky, Arbor Vistae, Wis. and seven grand- 
children. . 

Services were held July 6 at Strang Funeral Home, An- 
tioch. Interment is private. 



- SEMINAR 

On Wednesday, July 14? 8 a.m. at St. Therese Medical 
Park, 2615 Washington, Waukegan, a medical/surgical 
seminar will be held in the Mother Leonarda Conference Cen- . 
ter (adjacent to the hospital). All physicians, dentists, nur- 
ses, pharmacists and ancillary medical personnel are 
welcome to attend. The program focuses on Cardiology and 
hypertension for the active practitioner. To register, write or 
call Dr. R.M. Adelman, vice president of medical affairs and 
director of medical education at (312) 578-2555. 



T^ 



"1 ' 



RESTAURANT V 






fl*A6ul £<*»«l* 

Please Call For Information 
And Reservations 
(111) MM211 

Dally Buff of 



The Country House 

Gtttmil & Louts 

. Presents 

Starting June 29 

"On Stage Majority" 

Tuesday-Sunday Night 
' Band Will Appear 4th of July 
tocMMSaWlar *2.95 



WEDNESDAY SPECIAL 

r. "ALL YOU CAN EAT" 

• Crab Legs m AM 

• BBQ Back Ribs *K 

• Baked Chicken ^^ . 

Includes Deluxe Salad Bar £ Soup 



FRIDAY BUFFET 

FISH FRY 




Crab Legs 

Lake Perch 

Smelt 

Cod 

BBQ Back Ribs 

Baked Chicken 



"ALL YOU CAN EAT 

$A95 



8 



Children 8 & Under $4.95 

fncfudas Vagtiablm, Hommmadm 
Poialo Pancokai, Soup A Salad ' 
Bar PtuiRtgular Menu. 



TODAY TWS HOUSE 

IS JUST SMART. 

TOMORROW ITU 



SATURDAY SPECIALS 

"ALLYOU CAN EAT" 

• Roast Barron of Beef 

e BBQ Baby Back Ribs $ Tj f%95 

• Crab Legs I %M 

Includes Deluxe Salad Bar & Soup 



SUNDAY BUFFET '4.93 

From Noon on — Includes Soup & Salad Bar 



RTE173 (One Block West of Rte. 59) ANTIOCH (312)3954211 




ai 

- . . }-■•- — 

■I - " -!= 



On Cue Productions 
Will Present The Comedy 

Bell, Book & Candle 

By 
John Van Druten 

July 1 6-17-18 
CALL FOR DINNER/THEATER RESERVATIONS 

(312)395-421? 



Nobody has to 

tell you what's 

happening to 

the cost of energy today. It s all up, up, up. 

So if you're looking for a new house, it 
makes a whole lot of sense to look for one 
^yith'an Energy Smart sign out front. One that 
[uses energy u\e a miser. That keeps the cost 
clown, down, down. 

That means a house with double-glazed 
windows.. s* 

With ceilings insulated to a muiimum ■ 
rating of R-19. . t- :" 

With walls insulated to at least K-ll. 

With exterior openirigs.carefully 
weather-stripped and caulked. 




And:with an Electric Heat j^ump instead 
of a central air conditioner and furnace. 
That's the key. The Heat Pump. 




All summer long 
it works just like 
central ail* condi- 
tioning. But in the winter it reverses itself. 
It takes heat from the air outside and pumps itg 
inside to keep you warm. 

Whatk more, the Heat Pump does that 
so efficiently it provides at least 50 percent 
more energy (heat) than the:energy (electri- 
city) it uses. 

And that's very, very smart when you 
consider that the cost of natural gas has gone 
up 52 percent fester than electricity since 
r9B7Tand oil has gone up 113 percent faster. 
Better yet, it'll be downright brilliant 
when natural gas gets deregulated or, OPEC 
bumps up the price of oil a few more times. 
The Energy Smart house. It caamake 
tomorrow a^lot easier to live with. 




Commonwealth Edison 

= Dorit lake tomorrow for granted, 




See HARBOR RIDGE DEVELOPMENT COMPANY'S ENERGY SMART HOUSE 

Harbor Ridge To wnhomes— Antioch 
Route 59, & Grass Leke Road 



'— ■'■ * ■■■ 



■ 



-■■ ' ■ 




.*. "■ ■' 


* t 


•'.!.'■. Page 


10 


■ 



:/ 



ANTIOCH NEWS 



MONDAY, JULY 12, 1982 




mi 





MO 

i 



•/ 



, July J 6 








Comes To 




j 








From the top: 

Bud Me/cer and Mister Peanut draw 
prizes at Piitt Theatres; tan Case and 
Friends at Night Moves pa/ama party; 
Paui LaRoche, Paul Hesse, Mercer and 
Rich Mosher at Ace in Ubertyville; fan 
and friends in Po/omas; Laid-back 
Budd Mercer at liberty Buick, Larry 
Leafbiad felling secrets pt Lakehurst; 
Rich Mosher and Gary Coleman at 
Bank of Hon. 



P 






• 



Center Street 



From 5 P.M. - 8 P.M. 

• . .with Ian Case 

ic Free Autographed 
^rplctjjres For Eveiyonel 



MONDAY, JULY 12, 1982 




<k 



ANTIOCH NEWS 



Page 1 1 




Antioch News 3foum 




. .Reaching Your Customers — Your Friends & Neighbors 



(312)395-8700 



Antioch News Office 925 fiiain Street, Antioch, 



©awm 
Crier 

INDEX FOR 

FREE^ 

Bell Ringer 
WANT ADS 

49-Pets * 
50-Boats & Motors 
52-Garage, Moving & 

'Rummage Sales 

54-Swap 

55-Miscellaneous 
56-^anted to Buy 
58-Horses 
60-Wanted 
62-Personals 
63-Notices 
64-Lost 
65-Found 
66-Give Away 
82-Motorcycles," '*;••■•- 
Motorbikes 

83-Campers & RV's 
90-Automobiles 
91-Automobiles Wanted 
923nowmobiles — 



If 



Homes For Sale 



11 



Homes For Sole 



II 



HelpWonf0d 
Mole or Female 




Kelp Wanted .I. 

m 



Male or Female 



Help Wanted 

Male or Female 






Michael Warren 
A $ Associates 

■'■' * Real Estate Sales 
<- and JnvesfmeVtfs 



REAL ESTATE 312-395-5900 



c 



Rentals 
Homes^Apts, 




mm* 






8oat$l 

IliSorst 



SALEM, 4 ^ BEDROOM 

house, 1 Vi acres, referen- 
ces, escrow, $375 monthly. 
(414)537-4453 
A7-28-7 -— 



16. FT. PECK BOAT, 1 974, 
cover, trailer, 115 hp,, 
O7B,$1800. t. 

(312)298-5950 
^~ A50-28-6 




MisceHsnaous 



The Above ads are FREE and 
will run for three weeks. The 
Bell Ringer FREE want ads . 
are restricted to families^ 
only. Business ads or 
business oriented . ads will 
HOT be accepted as free 
want ads but may be placed 
in the normal manner. 
$1.65 lor 12 words and 
-each additional word $.15.- 

THe Antioch Hews reseniBStlie 
right lo classify all ads. 

DEADLINE 
5 P.M. FRIDAY 

PLEASE CHECK 
YOUR AD 

Please check your classified or 
display ad each time it ap-' 
pears. Antioch News makes 
every effort to avoid errors in 
advertisements. Each ad is 
carefully checked. Notification 
ol error must be leceived 
within 3 DAYS after Monday's 
publication for proper- ad 
lustment.-We regret ..The An 
tioch News will not be ie.spon 
sible'lor any errors alter the 
Saturday. lollowmg- 
publication.. Lakeland. 
Newspapers shall be liable foi 
only the portion ol .the ad 
which- is in erior.. We also 
reserve the*right to classify all 
advertisements and to revise 
or reiecl any advertising 
deemed objectionable. We 
also cannot assume resporr 
sibility loioverbal statements 
in; conflict with our Rules. 
Policies and Rates. ( 



PHOTOS FOR ALL Oc- 

cosions. We.dding.' 
Specialist. .Professional 
Photos At Affordable 
Prices. Bruce C. Cairy. 
(312)356.2230. . 
A55-TF.2AB 

FOR SALE — 48" old round 
oak table. Like new King 
-Coronet— 5-H*151LxB:w.,„ 
double run dog kennel. 

(312)395-2591 
t \_- R55-29-3— .T-— 

SURPLUS JEEPS — Cars - 
Boats. Many sell for under^ 
$50. For info, call: 

(312)931-1961 _- 
EXT. 3485 
A55-28-B^^H -i 




EXPERIENCED HELP WANTED 
W GALDINE ELECTRONICS, INC. 

Manufacturer of printed circuit boards is now looking for help 
in the following Department: 

SILK SCREENERS 

Minimum of 6 months experience in hand or machine screening 
of printed circuit boards. 

We offer good starting wages arid excellent opportunity for ad- 
vahcernent to qualified Individuals. ,^, 

Additional benefits Include 100% paid life," Health, Denial and Disability for 
employee and family. <• 

* Paid Holidays "- 
« paid Vacations 

* 1 00% Tuition Reimbursement 



Help Wanted 
Male or Female 



W ANTEDMWO TEACHERS 

need mature, person to 
care 1 ' For their infant son. 
School days beginning 
August 25th. Call: - 

(312)395-2871 . 
-V-— Al 4-28-3 



We Need a creative respon- 
sible individual to coordinate 
a Senior Citizen Center. 
. Background and experience in 
social services/psychology 
preferred. r 

(312)3M-7120 
M.HMwldiMfi 



LOST BRITANNY Spaniel, 
female, 1 -year-old, dark 
brown and white, lost 'in' 
Bristol area, REWARD. If 
seen please call: 

(414)857-7498 ' 
A64-28-1- 





Appf/caf/ons accepted between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. 

(312) 395-51 10 - Personnel Deportment 




GALDINE ELECTRONICS, INC 



896 Anita Avenue 
Antioch, Illinois 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



EVENINGS FREE? 

Show Toys & Gifts 

Average $40 Per Night 
'No Cash Investment, 
Delivery or Collecting/ 
Free Sample Program. 

CALL 
(414) 279-3419 or 

(414) 723-6562 

Also Booking Parties 



/ 



193V MODEL A FORD 

: coupe with rumble seat, 
restored, all original parts, 
= rebuilt motor, 4 like new 
tires, $8900. 

(312)395-8352 
*— A90-28-2- 



Place Your Acl 

i 






Painting 
&Decoroti 




FREE BELL RINGER WANT ADS 



Antioch News 



PAINTING —.Interior & 
exterior, oil or latex. Free 
estimates. Experienced. 
Call John (312) 546-2015 
day or evenings. 
r _l- L26-TF-28AB— ' 



ifoum (drier AiV 



Your ad ffiiHt b. lyp«d or prints lo k^jumf^ "^'"V^nlw mSlI 
muil run In th» tlaulRntlom d«l fl nai*d •■ Sail ■ !"■« *d». Ilthof mail 
or brlr* your ad Into lha Afitlodi Nomi Ottlco a l *M Main llroot, * 
llllnol* M003. Ho Mil oris will km occoptod o*w lh« phono. 



, Antioch, 




.Phone. 



.State. 



.Zip. 



HELP WANTED 

Registered Nurse 

Geneva Lake Manor is now accepting applications for- a part- 
time Registered Nurse. Individual should be a sell-starter,, 
"proven leadership skills beneficial. Competitive wage and 
benefit program in "one ■ of Wisconsin's ,newe = st skiltaL care^ 
. nursing facilities, ^ipi s=g 

Interested Applicants Should Contact: 
Director 61 Nursing 

Geneva Lake Manor 

•211 South Curtis Street ' 
' Lake Geneva, Wl 53147 , 
(414)248-3145 

An Equal Opportunity employer 



Sounds like multi- 
plication? Guess 
again. It's news- 
paper talk lor a one 
column by 2-Inch 
ad. Too small to be 
effective? You're 
reading this onet c 



Have you ever placed an ad in the Antioch News? . 
Haw you ever placed an ad- in the Antioch Reporter?. 



Ho you subscribe to the - Antioch News? . 
Do you subscribe to the Antioch Repoitei? 



For Best Results 
Place Your Ad 

TODAY! 






BUSINESS & SERVICE 



,*•*#■« *»#^# •«••••** 



••tee ■"*_•• » • • 



PREPAID 
ADS 

The following ads must 
be paid for -in advance 
of publication: 

•> Situations Wanted 

• thildCaiV 
■^-♦"Mobile Homes 

• Sub-Lease 

• Debt Disclaimers 

• Readers & Advisors 

FOUNDADS 
AR&FREE 



AUSTRIAN CARPEfiTEK : 

Room Additions -Decks; 

Remodeling -Repairs,; 

Prompt Service ; 

Quality Work :; 

(414)8434017*: 



BUDGET RENT A CAR 

fc JolAHTIOCH^ 

(312)395-3605 






AKT10CH TRAVEL AGENCY 

425 lake Street j 
Antioch, Illinois 

(312)395-0665 

neWirMfs 
BsTtaUan] .>: 



D.M-S.O. 

MIRACLE SOLVENT 

Seen on' Donahue, 20/20 and 
60 Minutes and in People & 
Time Magazine. 

4 Oz. Bottle $7.50 
2 for $14.00 
plus $1,50 shipping & hand! 
ing per bottle.* 

KLEE ASSOC. 
(312) 395-3520 J 

-40951 N.Douglas St. 
™AnUoch.lL60002„ 



AHTIDCH AUTO CLIHIC 

830 Main Street 
Antioch, Illinois 

Brakes, Tuneups. Exhaust 

' Worii Guaranteed 
(312) 395-9845^ 



: EXPERT AUTO 
BODY WORK 

: Restoring & Finishing 
• Will Buy Old-Rolls/Mercedes 

i (312^746-8700 



ti # * *' ■ • 



■ •■«•«■« • > • 




NORM'S HOME 
MAINTENANCE 

No Job Too Small. I'll Do It AH 

• Remodeling ' j^ 
Kftcheris, Bathrooms "-- 

4RecRooms 

• Painting and 
Wallpapering 

• Plumbing and 
^Electric ;. 

• Siding and Roofing 

• Carpentry 

Decks & Additions 
All Wert Ver? Well Don - 
FRttESTHIATtS.CAlL 
(414) S37-243JT 



"SAILING" 

Go Board Sailing This Summer 

Lessois-Rwtals-Sales 
BOARD SAILIHG CENTER 

i 3232 Sheridan Road 
Zion, Illinois 

(312174^-3628 



"MIASUWHGUP 
fbQUAllTY" 

Carpentry/Roofing, Siding, 
■ Decks, Remodeling 
.Free Estimates 

(414V396^l39ft 

Salem, Wisconsin-- 




NEED HELP? 

Look In The 
Service^ 
Guidell 







Page 12 



ANTIOCH NEWS 



MONDAY, JULY 1.2, 1982 



-K 




aces In The Crowd ■• . . 



Antioch Little 

s^faxghrMnlm Thi< -Future Poss ibfe^^Show Th em Your A ppreciation 





.■■-.»■_" . ■ rwrf :;:: ■■-; -,■,-:■- 



HMHOnMB^HB 



\ Antioch Little League 
schedules games 



'< Antioch Little League will 
host = the combined- district 
subsectional one Little i 
League Girls' Softball tour- 
nament at Little League 
Field, William's Park, An- 
tioch. 

Games will be held at 5:30 
p.m. on weeknights, July 12 
through July 21. Games are 
also scheduled at 1 and 3:30 
p.m. on Saturday, July 17. 



Monday, July 12, Lemont P 
plays Mundelein while An- 
tioch meets Rock Falls on 
Tuesday, July 13. On Wed- 
nesday, July: 14, Monday's 
winner plays Grant, Sterling " 
plays Tuesday's winner on 
Thursday, July 15. 

No admission is charged; 
the public is welcome to at- 
tend. 



HOW TO WIN 

You con win pr iiei from sponsoring mer- 
chants if you or* on* of the "Faces in ih« 
Crowd". Up lo three prizes will be awarded 
weekly Jo persons who con identify themselves 
as a fan photographed by the Antioch News 
photographer. To claim your award, simply come 
lo the News, office, 952 Main St., as soon as 
possible. Prizes are of varying monetary value. 
Awards will be issued in descending' value in or- 
der of identification. Follow this page weekly. 
You moy be one of the "Faces in the Crowd". 
Don't miss out on bg Ifl. • 

(Priiai Must Be Pics ed 
Up Wfrii'm A Matrrfi ;; 
After Publication Dote.} 




i 




Antioch to 
host tourney 

Antioch Little League will * ,r Weeknights the games will 

host District 16, 14 and 15- .begin at 5:30 p.m. and on 

year-old senior boys' .Saturday at land 3 p.m. 

baseball tournament at An- Monday, July 12, Antioch 

tioch Upper Grade School will play Libertyville. On 

field one on Monday, July 12 Tuesday, July 13, Mundelein 

through July 17. meets Grant. 



=> 



w*^ 



Spotlight On . . 

ANTIOCH 

BUSINESS 



5 l" 



.1- . 







2 MILES WEST 
OF RT. 59 ON 
GRASS LAKE RD. 



HOMEMADE PIZZA & SANDWICHES • CARRYOUTS • LOUNGE 
ROUTE 1 - BOX 214 m 
bPEN7i)AY£ ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 60002= (312)395-7088 




PEDERSEN GMC 

# ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 





1312)395.2900 



BY . KAVDAN 



recognition ani incenttit atiat&i ' _ . 



SNAPPER 

45 & 173 (312) 395-3700 




Hort Ron and Carol Alclni 

i |. WINDJAMMER 

Restaurant and Lounge 

Route 173, 2 Miles WosJ of Route 59 la-S^XSU 
Antioch, III. (312) 395-0336 



FiRSTBANK 



teHM/ftfa 



312-3A5-31H 



. 



485 Lake St.; Anfloch, III. 60002 










i9H Lounge & Liquor 

^FEATURING LIVE ENTERTAINMENT EVERY 
i FRIDAY&^SATURDAY 1 

395^4233 •-.! f I 

107 Hickory Commons Rt: 173 

i Antioch ■•'■-=-.■ 



|3I2|395-*20I 



ai Atitiorh 



302 LAKE ST. 
ANTIOCH. I I.I.. 60002 



ICim ICaCCaU Studio of fihance 

133 CEDAR ;AVl[NUE, LA,KE VJLLA, IL 60046 

^ Phoner 395-6440 or 395-10561 



DAN NIEMANN 

2 MILES WEST 
OF RT. 59 ON 
GRASS LAKE RD. 



HOMEMADE PIZZA & SANDWICHES 



• CARRYOUTS • LOUNGE 



i - 



' OPEN 7 DAYS 
(312) 395-7088 

i ROUTE 1- BOX 214 
ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS 60002 



SSSS1 



&' : 1/lgcS 








3S I 312-395-G363 



At Home